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Experienced & Effective 778-696-2159

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TERRY LAKE

Join the team to help get to Ottawa as the Member of Parliament for the Kamloops-Thompson-Cariboo. Volunteer, donate or drop-in to the campaign office.

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WHAT’S HAPPENING

THIS WEEKEND

AUGUST 30, 2019 | Volume 32 No. 70

QUICK WORK BY CREWS Small blaze near Batchelor Heights Wednesday night under control

NEWS/A3

LENDING SUPPORT TO RIH Rental company pitches in $500,000 to fund equipment for new tower

NEWS/10

Authorized by the Official Agent of Terry Lake

kamloopsthisweek.com

BACK IN CLASS

A NEW SCHOOL YEAR STARTS NEXT WEEK, SO DO YOUR HOMEWORK. TOUR THE NEW WESTSYDE ELEMENTARY A5, CATCH UP WITH SD73'S SUPERINTENDENT A6 AND GET UP TO SPEED ON BARGAINING A7. EVERYTHING PARENTS NEED TO KNOW IS ON A12. AND DON'T FORGET THOSE SCHOOL ZONES.

UNIQUE ROAD TO WHL Blazers' prospect lived with Doan in Arizona

SPORTS/A29

Westsyde elementary principal Don Poelzer is preparing for the first cohort of students back at the school since it shuttered in 2006. MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW

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Page A26 is your guide to events in the city and region

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FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

DID YOU KNOW? Menanteau Lake is named for August Menanteau, a French sailor who mined and ran steamers in the Kamloops area until his death in 1905. — Kamloops Museum and Archives

NEWS FLASH? Call 778-471-7525 or email tips@kamloopsthisweek.com

BUSINESS OWNER DIES IN SWIMMING ACCIDENT

INSIDE KTW Viewpoint/Your Opinion . . . . A8-9 National News . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A16 Travel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A20 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A29 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A35 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A40

TODAY’S FLYERS Bianca Amor, Highland Valley Foods*, Home Hardware*, Michaels*, Princess Auto*, Shoppers*, Sleep Country*, The Source* *Selected distribution

WEATHER ALMANAC

One year ago Hi: 22 .4 C Low: 10 .4 C Record High 35 .6 C (1967) Record Low 2 .8 C (1952)

ONLINE

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facebook.com/ kamloopsthisweek twitter.com/ KamThisWeek

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HOW TO REACH US: Kamloops This Week 1365-B Dalhousie Dr . Kamloops, B .C ., V2C 5P6 Switchboard 250-374-7467 Classifieds 250-371-4949 Classifieds Fax 250-374-1033 Circulation 250-374-0462 classifieds@kamloopsthisweek .com publisher@kamloopsthisweek .com editor@kamloopsthisweek .com

A3

DAVE EAGLES/KTW

REFLECTING IN RIVERSIDE

People gathered in Riverside Park on Thursday to unveil a memorial bench by Moms Stop the Harm and Addiction Matters. The bench is intended to be a place to remember lost loved ones and inspire dialogue and awareness about the drug crisis, both in Kamloops and across the country, as the opioid crisis continues.

Lac du Bois fire under control

KFR URGES CAUTION TO THOSE IN THE BACK COUNTRY THIS WEEKEND

JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

Light winds and quick work by firefighters Wednesday night prevented a fire in Lac du Bois from encroaching on homes about a kilometre and a half away as the crow flies in Batchelor Heights. The small fire is now being held and there is no safety risk. Kamloops Fire Rescue acting platoon captain Will Harlock said a call came in just before 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday night.

Crews responded to a fire in the same area about a week ago, he said, with the cause potentially a rekindling from that blaze. KFR is unsure of the cause, however, at this time. Fully engulfed, the fire — above Batchelor Heights and adjacent to Lac du Bois Road in the park — reached a size 150-square-feet. No structures are at risk. “Basically, we were able to contain it before it got any further,” Harlock said. “If it was really windy, that size of fire would have got-

ten away from us pretty good. Because there’s good grasses and sagebrushes in the area, too.” Kamloops residents will recall a highly-visible fire that threatened homes in the area last year. Harlock explained winds were extremely strong on that day, which led the lightning-caused fire to spread quickly. On Wednesday, winds were light. Thirteen Kamloops Fire Rescue members attended the scene on Wednesday, along with two crews from B.C. Wildfire Service. By about 10 p.m., only a

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couple firefighters and a bush truck remained on scene. They remained at the scene on Thursday morning to maintain hot spots. As the long weekend approaches, Harlock is reminding people to be careful amidst dry conditions. Dirt bikers should have a spark arrester, smokers should not light up in dry areas and, if you see a fire, report it. “Even though we had a pretty wet July, it’s bone dry out there right now,” Harlock said. “Just be careful.”

The community is grieving following the death of a Kamloops entrepreneur. Kamloops Heating and Air Conditioning founder Gary BridalFisher died on Aug. 20 in a “tragic swimming accident,” according to the company’s Facebook page. He was 32. “Gary was the founder of our family business, which he put his heart and GARY soul into,” BRIDALsaid the FISHER message, posted online on Wednesday. The news has elicited an outpouring of condolences online. Through his business dealings, BridalFisher donated to community organizations such as Big Brothers Big Sisters, the Centre for Seniors Information, Children’s Circle Daycare Society and the BC SPCA. In 2016, he was nominated for a Kamloops Chamber of Commerce Young Entrepreneur Award. BC Coroner’s Service is investigating the sudden and unexpected death. The agency will not comment on the cause of death at this time. Kamloops RCMP was called to the scene of the accident. Cpl. Jodi Shelkie said the death is not criminal in nature.

Special Guest Speaker Layne Matchuk

Sept 5, Paramount Theatre Donation at the Door A family friendly evening featuring Humboldt Broncos survivor Layne & his family.

Proceeds support the Kamloops Brain Injury Association, for more information contact events@kbia.ca or phone 250-372-1799


A4

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

CITY PAGE Kamloops.ca

Stay Connected @CityofKamloops

SERVICE EXPANSION AND TRANSIT FARE CHANGES

Council Calendar September 9, 2019 4:00 pm - Community Relations Committee Corporate Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West

The City and BC Transit have announced a service expansion and a fare change, effective September 1. The service changes will expand weekend and holiday service, enhance ongoing service reliability on key routes that connect to TRU, and include the following:

September 10, 2019 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting 7:00 pm - Public Hearing Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West

• Routes 1-Tranquille, 7-Aberdeen, and 9-Gleneagles - service improvements • Routes 7-Aberdeen and 9-Gleneagles - increased frequency during weekend peak-hour service • Routes 1-Tranquille, 7-Aberdeen, and 17-Dallas - service hour extensions • Route 10-North Shore TRU Express - service improvements

September 16, 2019 2:00 pm - Community Services Committee Executive Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West September 17, 2019 10:00 am - Committee of the Whole 1:30 pm - Regular Council Meeting Council Chambers, 7 Victoria Street West

Starting September 1, riders can purchase a DayPASS (on board only) for $4—exact change is required—or with two bus tickets. The DayPASS provides the convenience of unlimited travel on the day of purchase. As part of this change, bus drivers will no longer issue transfers.

September 18, 2019 2:00 pm - Finance Committee Executive Boardroom, 7 Victoria Street West

For more information on the expansion and fare change, visit:

Want a recap of Council Meetings? Sign up for the Council Highlights e-newsletter at: Kamloops.ca/Subscribe

BCTransit.com

BE LIKE BILLY

Contract Position Volleyball Assistant This part-time position is for the fall and winter sessions on Tuesdays, 5:15–7:00 pm, at Juniper Elementary School. The application deadline is September 6 at 4:00 pm. For the job description and details, visit: Kamloops.ca/Careers

Give a City Employee a Shout-Out! City of Kamloops employees work hard to make our community a great place for everyone to live and work. Share your kudos and read others’ comments of recognition at: LetsTalk.Kamloops.ca/Staff-Shout-Outs

Idle Reduction - Good Neighbour Bylaw Did you know that Good Neighbour Bylaw No. 49-1 prohibits all motor vehicles within city boundaries from idling for more than three consecutive minutes? Talk to your family, friends, and neighbours about the benefits of being idle free. Learn more at:

KEEP GARBAGE OUT OF REACH OF BEARS

2020 CITY CALENDAR CALL FOR PHOTOS

Have you heard about the recent increase in bear activity in the city? Bears are preparing for winter hibernation. To help keep them from being tempted by garbage and other food attractants, the “Bear Smart” Bylaw is in effect until November 30.

Residents of all skill levels and ages are invited to submit their digital photos for a chance to be featured in the 2020 City Calendar. This year, we are looking for YOUR image that you think best embodies Kamloops while representing one of the following terms:

“Be like Billy“ and ensure garbage is securely stored until it can be placed at the curb—no earlier than 4:00 am on collection day. Mismanaged garbage is one of the main reasons bears will enter neighbourhoods. When bears learn that garbage means food, they come back again and again. Help keep garbage out of reach of bears by doing the following: • store garbage and recycling in a garage or sturdy enclosure • keep pet food containers indoors • keep barbecues clean • remove bird feeders between May and November • pick ripe fruit quickly and remove unwanted fruit trees Learn more about keeping neighbourhoods safe from bears at:

DOWNTOWN TRANSPORTATION CHOICES STRATEGY

Conditions:

The City has engaged with stakeholders and the public to identify a number of initiatives as part of the Downtown Transportation Choices (DTC) Strategy. The strategy includes ambitious but realistic programming and education. It will promote actions to assist residents with adapting to a lifestyle of more transportation choices and less reliance on the private automobile for travel to and within the Downtown.

• photos taken and owned by the participant • maximum of 3 photos per participant, submitted in digital format • participants grant reproduction rights and permissions to the City of Kamloops • photos must be a minimum of 2 MB, must not exceed 20 MB, and must be in landscape format (horizontal orientation)

The project team will be at an information booth on Saturday, September 7, to present an overview of the short-, medium-, and long-term initiatives identified for the DTC Strategy. You’re invited to come learn more about this project, ask questions, and provide feedback on the recommended initiatives, which will be brought forward to Council later this year.

Deadline: September 30, 2019, at 4:30 pm

Visit Our Information Booth

Kamloops.ca/Calendar

Saturday, September 7, 8:30 am–12:30 pm Kamloops Farmers’ Market, St. Paul Street

• • • •

community recreation arts and culture nature

Learn more about this project at:

Kamloops.ca/BearSmart

LetsTalk.Kamloops.ca/TransportationChoices

LET'S TALK KAMLOOPS

Kamloop.ca/IdleReduction

Let's Talk Kamloops is our engagement website where you can share your voice and shape our city. We know you have ideas about our city, and we are committed to working more closely with you to improve engagement and better guide our planning and decision making.

Report an issue: 250-828-3461 Emergency after hours: 250-372-1710

ENGAGEMENT OPPORTUNITIES • Victoria Street West - Project updates, Q&A • Why Engage? - Communications survey, upcoming engagement dates

Sign up and speak up at

LetsTalk.Kamloops.ca

City Hall: 7 Victoria Street West, Kamloops, BC, V2C 1A2 | 250-828-3311


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A5

LOCAL NEWS

WESTSYDE ELEMENTARY TO REOPEN NEXT WEEK SHUTTERED IN 2006, OVERCROWDING LED TO DECISION MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

From the outside it looks like the same old building, but within Westsyde elementary is a brand new school. “This place was basically torn down to the studs and redone,” said the school’s principal, Don Poelzer, while touring media through the halls of the newly renovated school on Tuesday. Rooms are still being organized and an exterior paint job is being applied, but the school will be ready for the first day of classes on Sept. 3. “We still have a couple small things to get finished like our Wi-Fi and a couple carpentry items that still have to get done, but we’re almost there,” Poelzer said. Closed in 2006, Westsyde elementary has been renovated from top to bottom, sporting new doors, floors and windows. The school boasts plenty of space with many multi-purpose rooms, including a dedicated art room and computer lab. “While, at some schools, we’re adding portables and there just isn’t space for those multi-purpose rooms, Westsyde will have that,” SD73 superintendent Alison Sidow said. Poelzer said he intends to put the multi-purpose areas to good use for as long as possible. He said he wouldn’t be surprised if they had more than 200 students attending

MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW Westsyde elementary has been renovated from top to bottom.

Westsyde elementary in a couple years. While registration is still ongoing, the new Westsyde elementary has about 165 students enrolled so far for 20192020. “There will be transfers both into and out of the school,” said Poelzer, noting there are about two requests to transfer out and about eight requests to transfer into the school. Transfers will be accommodated pending space, Poelzer said, noting they also have to be mindful of class size and composition rules and maintain some space for people moving into the neighbourhood. The KamloopsThompson school board approved reopening Westsyde elementary in order to alleviate overcrowding at nearby David Thompson elementary, which housed 425 students last year. All students living north of Pine Springs Road — starting from homes that border Sicamore Drive, Sumac Place and Seneca Place — are to attend Westsyde elementary. The district estimates Westsyde ele-

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mentary housing about 175 students. While the incoming Grade 7 class has been grandfathered in at David Thompson, Poelzer said there are about eight who will choose to move to the new school class and will share a split class with Grade 6 students. The north side of the building will house primary students, while the south end will be for intermediate grades. The layout of the school is the same, except for a single room that was enlarged to house an art class, Poelzer said. School District 73 spent about $1 million on the renovation and 9,000 hours of work to the structure over the summer. The refurbished gymnasium has a new sound system and score clock, but sports equipment has yet to arrive. “We’ll mark those walls up in no time,” Poelzer said. The school’s sports teams have yet to receive a moniker, but Poelzer said a new nickname and logo will be in place within a couple of weeks. “I already have the jerseys ready to print,” said Poelzer, noting the

school’s colours will be red and grey. Outside is a new playground and fresh blacktop, which replaced an old, cracked surface. The school zone signs are also in place along Westsyde Road. Westsyde elementary has a roster of 10 teachers, three support workers, a secretary, library technician and two custodians. Only three teachers from David Thompson elementary moved over to the new school. Other positions were filled by other employees in the school district based on seniority. One of those new teachers is Tessa Watson, who could be found organizing her Kindergarten classroom on Tuesday. Watson, who spent the last two years as a district literacy resource teacher, said she was excited to come to the new school because all staff members are coming together as an entirely new team. Poelzer himself last worked as the district principal for international education. “We have people here who really want to be here and that’s a nice way to have a school culture start,” Poelzer said. As there is a lot of room in the school, Bumble and Bean Daycare — which had been leasing space in the old school — will be allowed to stay, occupying space in the gymnasium, as well as a room at the front of the school, Poelzer told KTW.

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Fulton's Friday-Lawyer Feature He’s been with our firm for 27 years, so you may know Rick from our business or local government law teams, but did you know that on his way to becoming a lawyer, Rick applied his “trade” as a journeyman electrician (yes, his puns are that bad in real life too). As our senior solicitor, Rick has not yet accepted the fact that he is the “senior” solicitor – he says he still feels like he is 30 and continues to play like he is in order to prove it (luckily for him we have a good health care plan). In his free time, you will probably find Rick on or near a golf course (he lives at one), chasing the ever elusive goal of improving his golf game.

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A6

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

SD73 PLANS FOR SPACE CRUNCH MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

Community Input Session: BC Hydro’s Fiscal 2020– 2021 Rate Application The British Columbia Utilities Commission is reviewing BC Hydro’s Fiscal 2020–2021 Rate Application and we want to hear from you. BC Hydro’s Application includes a proposed net bill increase of 1.76% in fiscal 2020 and 0.72% in fiscal 2021, along with other proposed changes. The BCUC invites you to attend and/or provide your thoughts on the Application at an upcoming Community Input Session.

Losing multi-purpose rooms to overcrowding has the Kamloops-Thompson school board taking stock of long-term needs. School District 73 approved adding six new portables for the coming year and another six rooms in various schools are expected to be repurposed to address the issue, which usually means sacrificing specialty areas, like computer labs, to add classrooms. “Space is a challenge,” said SD73 superintendent Alison Sidow. “Where it becomes problematic is when we don’t have multi-purpose space for learning assistance of for music, so we’re losing our specialty spaces.” Concerned about losing more of these rooms over time, Sidow said the school board has asked staff to draft an official district plan to identify where additional schools will be needed and the baseline standard of specialty rooms that should be included within SD73’s schools. “In a modern school you would expect to have those kinds of spaces for kids to work in small groups to get some additional assistance and support,” Sidow said, noting music should be taught

...We need to begin discussions “ with our communities around

how they envision the future of education, — ALISON SIDOW,

School District 73 superintendent

in a proper music room and learning assistance done in a multi-purpose room. The official district plan will encompass a 30-year outlook, and will also consider how to address aging infrastructure. “Kamloops is a growing city. We need to align ourselves with the city’s official community plan and we need to begin discussions with our communities around how they envision the future of education,” Sidow said. The school board is still in the process of determining how to roll out that public consultation for the plan, but Sidow anticipates more information to come out in the coming months. Enrolment growth continues to be an issue in SD73, and the school district’s longrange facilities report is calling for 13 repurposed rooms and 24 more portables over the next five years to deal with space constraints. The final numbers won’t be known until classes settle into place, but there are early

signs of enrolment growth as Marion Schilling, Juniper Ridge and Dallas elementary schools are expected to be above projections for the 2019-2020 school year. Pacific Way elementary is another school facing enrolment pressure. “We know we’re going to continue to see growth in Aberdeen and we are seeing the impact right now,” Sidow said. The total number of elementary students for 20192020 was projected at 8,982. Projected enrolment at the secondary school level across SD73 is 5,490 — a slight reduction from the previous year, according to assistant superintendent Bill Hamblett. Sidow said they have filled all teaching positions and, SD73 has a “healthy” number of substitute teachers, but are lacking in a few specialty areas such as french immersion. Any unfilled postings would come about if finalized enrolment numbers indicate more teachers are needed.

Welcome Back! Tuesday, Sept. 3 is the first day of the 2019-2020 school year. Visit SD73.bc.ca to learn the four things you need to know about back-to-school at SD73. New student registration First Day of School Info School Bus Info

KAMLOOPS COMMUNITY INPUT SESSION Saturday, September 7, 2019 10:00 am – 12:00 pm & 1:00 pm – 3:00 pm Thompson Rivers University Conference Center – Grand Hall 805 TRU Way, Kamloops, BC

For more information please visit bcuc.com, email commission.secretary@BCUC.com, or call 1.800.663.1385.

School Supplies Stay informed about District news. Stay tuned to SD73.bc.ca

1383 Ninth Ave, Kamloops, BC V2C 3X7 | 250.374.0679


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A7

LOCAL NEWS

Ongoing labour talks won’t delay school year

bargaining to wrap Teachers have been tant to reiterate what ing concluded agreespecialist teachers, that which calls for a threeat the provincial level without a new contract the teachers have comments with nurses and were restored when year term with wage STAFF REPORTER michael@kamloopsthisweek.com before moving forward since the end of June. mitted to parents and other public sector the BCTF won a 2016 increases of two per cent with decisions made B.C.’s Minister families in BC, that the unions. legal battle over class each year for publicThe kids may be through local talks. of Education, Rob school year will start as Wages, and class size and composition sector contracts, which disappointed, but As of KTW’s press Fleming, told reportnormal. I do take some size and composition language. the BCTF hopes to schools are expected to deadline, no new coners Wednesday during comfort in the fact language, are the main The union says it’s achieve through certain be open across School tract for teachers is in a press conference that our government issues. focused on maintaining exemptions within the District 73 despite place. that he was a little surhas successfully now The BCTF has and improving upon mandate. ongoing labour negotiBut that doesn’t prised contract talks concluded agreements accused the governthat restored contract The BCTF contends ations between teachmean classes won’t with teachers have with 70 per cent of civil ment of wanting to language. the wage increase is ers and the province. resume Tuesday, even taken this long, but servants right across increase class sizes, Teachers are also needed to recruit and “The information if a deal isn’t struck remains hopeful the B.C.,” Fleming said. reduce support levels seeking a salary increase retain teachers in B.C., we get is both sides over the long weekend. two parties can reach Fleming also said he for students with speabove the government’s which are among the  want a deal, both sides According to the a deal. sees no reason a deal cial needs and make Sustainable Services lowest paid in the counare working hard,” said BCTF, parents should “I think it’s imporcan’t be reached, havcuts to the number of Negotiating Mandate, try. SD73 assistant superexpect school to intendent Rob Schoen. resume as normal as The school district talks are ongoing and and the Kamloops no strike vote is being  Thompson Teachers contemplated by the    Association (KTTA) union at this point.  have been awaitIf a strike did occur,    ing the outcome of job action could end  negotiations between up being phased in as   the BC Public School it was five years ago    Employers Association when teachers imple     (BCPSEA) and BC mented rotating strikes     Teachers Federation towards the end the          (BCTF), which wrap 2013-2014 school year    eight days of talks on  before a full-scale walk          Friday. out in June.    Superintendent The province and Alison Sidow said talks teachers’ union could    at the local level have also continue negotiat              been completed and ing into the upcoming                           they are waiting for school year.       

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MICHAEL POTESTIO

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SPeCial

St. Paul liquor Store auguSt 30th - 2:00Pm to 6:00 Pm 

Westwold school will reopen, but numbers decide for how long

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    17       $ 17  91        old milwaukee 6 Pk $817 budweiSer 6 Pk$ 6 Pk  CoorS light 6 Pk $817 8  Canadian 8  12 1291 Corona 6 btl $ heineken 6 btl $      13           13 13 93 65   93  $ $ $ $ $ $                    old milwaukee 15 Pk         budweiSer 15 Pk Canadian 15 Pk CoorS light 15 Pk 23 23 23 18 25 25   Corona 12 btl heineken 12 btl                         

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If the six-student KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK    quota isn’t    met, Westwold elemenWestwold will be tary will open to closed and the stustart the 2019-2020 dents committed to school year, but may the school will be  tanqueray gin close come end of transferred to Robert abSolut hornitoS gold wiSer deluxe  $  91  $ 13    blue buCk -  6 bottle 12  12 Stella 6 btl Sol 6 btl    750     750 ml ml 750 ml  750 ml       September. L. Clemitson elemen $ 30    91 48 $ $      $ 70 $ 04 $ 61 $       11             23 23   Stella 12 btl Sol 12 btl   23 33 24 2261      Shuttered last year  tary in Barnhartvale.        when no students  Sidow said six stu    enrolled at the rural dents is the minimum  school 45 minutes amount needed to        west of Kamloops, make the school viable    school trustees both financially and             voted unanimously from an educational               in January to keep it point of view.                      open as a K-7 school The school dis    whitehaVen ShiraZ - baroSSa      - ProSeCCo FriZZante - grigio   Santa Julia  Syrah - FinCa loS JaCkSon triggS ProPrietor’S Pinot Chianti   marlborough Valley eState  this year as long as trict receives a grant Pinot grigio PrimoS SeleCtion merlot bareFoot CellarS  gabbiano riondo SPago nero SauVignon blanC baroSSa 2016  at least six students of $166,800 from the  $  $ $ 04 $ 17 $ $ $ $ 1257 1091 9 9  1291 1526 1691 1826 enrolled by theend of Ministry of Education      September. in to operate Westwold      FirSt 50 CuStomerS an extra 500  get That, according to elementary, which    �������������������������������������������������� will get a�������������������������������������������������� loyalty PointS School District 73 staff, costs in the neighbour   ��������������������������������������������������  ������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������ has not happened, hood of approximately         ChanCe to win a aFter SPending      ������������������������������������������������  as so far only four of $209,000 to run. With    ��������������������� ��������������������� ��������  ��������         49” Smart led tV! $30.00! the required six stuprovincial funding for  ��������������������� � �������         dents are registered at six students on top of       Westwold elementary. that, the district is able           SD73 superintendto break even on cost. net Alison Sidow  said If the school is LIKE US ON INSTAGRAM     @saintpaulliquorstore the board’s shuttered  again come FOR MORE EXCITING OFFERS!  motion       makes it mandatory October, another comAll prices and coupon do not include GST, PST and deposit.  All products are available in limited quantities while supplies last. 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A8

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

OPINION

Kamloops This Week is a politically independent newspaper, published Wednesdays and Fridays at 1365-B Dalhousie Dr., Kamloops, B.C., V2C 5P6 Phone: 250-374-7467 | Fax: 250-374-1033 email: editor@kamloopsthisweek.com

Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc. Tim Shoults Operations manager Aberdeen Publishing Inc.

NEW RULES A ROAD BLOCK FOR RIDE SHARING

H

ow many taxi drivers do we have in this province? That has to be a question running through the heads of many after the B.C. Passenger Transportation Board last week released its rules for ride-haling companies in the province. The rules confirm the inordinate amount of clout the B.C. taxi industry wields with provincial governments of all political stripes. After years of watching the BC Liberal government twiddle their thumbs while the rest of the world got on board with Uber, Lyft and other ride hailing companies, the 2017 provincial election revealed B.C. New Democrats were equally beholden to the taxi industry. The new rules state that ride hailing companies must adhere to the minimum “flag rate” charged by taxi companies, meaning customers can forget about getting any discounts when they’re trying to get home from a night at the bar. In fact, companies will be allowed to charge “surge pricing” to increase rates during peak times. This comes after it was announced that B.C. Uber drivers would need a Class 4 licence, unlike most of their counterparts around the world. A Class 4 licence carries a cost of $150 as well as a $23 fee to re-class your licence. Throw in the hours spent studying to pass your written exam and road test, and that’s a lot of miles to be logged before a driver can break even. These restrictive conditions have put a roadblock in front of ride hailing companies operating outside the Lower Mainland. And it’s not like long waits for cabs are exclusive to Greater Vancouver. There have been many reports here in the River City, and other areas have seen complaints of passengers being turned away because the fare wasn’t worth the cab driver’s time. But even these slanted conditions aren’t satisfactory to the taxi industry, who voiced objections to a single operating zone and an unlimited amount of operators for ride hailing companies. And in case you were wondering, there are currently about 215 taxi licensees operating more than 3,500 taxis in B.C. Who says political strength doesn’t come in small numbers? — Black Press

GUEST VIEW

Robert W. Doull President Aberdeen Publishing Inc. EDITORIAL Publisher: Robert W. Doull Editor: Christopher Foulds Newsroom staff: Dave Eagles Tim Petruk Marty Hastings Jessica Wallace Sean Brady Michael Potestio Todd Sullivan SALES STAFF: Don Levasseur Linda Skelly Kate Potter Jodi Lawrence Liz Spivey

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CONTACT US Switchboard 250-374-7467 Classifieds 250-371-4949 Classifieds Fax 250-374-1033 Classifieds@Kamloopsthisweek.com Circulation 250-374-0462 All material contained in this publication is protected by copyright. Reproduction is expressly prohibited by the rightsholder.

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Boris makes his move

S

hock! Horror! Johnson prorogues Parliament! End of democracy in Britain! The Speaker of the House of Commons, John Bercow, says he was not even consulted, and calls it “a constitutional outrage.” Or, to put it a little less dramatically, Prime Minister Boris Johnson has cut the amount of time that parliament will meet before he crashes the United Kingdom out of the European Union in a no-deal Brexit on Oct. 31 by six working days. Johnson will face parliament for the first time as prime minister on Sept. 4, but they will all go off on holiday again on Sept. 10, not on the 13th as scheduled. And then parliament won’t meet again until Oct. 14, not on the originally planned date of Oct. 9. So no need to panic, and a rather small constitutional outrage. Great commotion in the media, of course, but the reports that zombies will roam the streets of London eating the children of Remainers after Britain’s ‘no-deal’ departure from the EU on Halloween are absolutely untrue. (There have, however, been some werewolf sightings in the city.) Johnson is an accidental prime minister. Few people even in his own Conservative Party thought he was fit for the job, but they panicked after the Conservatives came fifth in last May’s European Union elections. So out goes May and in comes Johnson, who may be a liar and a clown but is popular with Conservative voters. And this new prime minister, chosen only by a vote of Conservative

GWYNNE DYER World

WATCH Party members, inherits the task of keeping the Party’s promise to take the UK out of the EU. Alas, the parliamentary arithmetic to do that still does not work. The Conservative government has only a one-vote majority in parliament, but that’s the smaller part of the problem. The bigger part is that Conservative members of parliament are so split on the question of Brexit that there is no exit deal that all of them will vote for. Theresa May did actually negotiate a realistic exit deal with the EU late last year that allowed for a smooth continuation of trade and avoided the danger of re-creating a hard border in Ireland. Unfortunately, that enraged the extremist headbangers on the far right of the Conservative Party so much that they voted May’s deal down three times. The alternative is simply to leave without a deal. That means accepting a huge hit to British trade (half of which is with the EU), a crash in the value of the pound, and a great many lost British jobs. Johnson himself is

no head-banger, but he is a chameleon who will change colour if it serves his purposes, and he has adopted the no-deal policy in order to become prime minister. This still does not end the Conservative Party’s civil war over Brexit because a small number of moderates on the other wing of the party will rebel and vote against a no-deal Brexit rather than see economic ruin. They may be as few as a dozen, but that might be enough to bring the government down. So where are the opposition parties in all this? All over the place. There are four of them, and they can’t agree on the time of day, let alone on a common strategy for stopping no-deal. That’s why Johnson thinks it’s worth taking flak for cutting down the number of days parliament will meet between now and Oct. 31. The fewer days the opposition has to work on the problem, the less likely they are to get all their ducks in a row. It’s as simple as that, and it’s entirely legal. So what are the odds that Britain will really commit this massive act of self-harm? About the same as they were last week, actually. On learning of Johnson’s new move on Wednesday morning, analysts at the Royal Bank of Canada raised the probability of Britain crashing out of the EU without an exit deal to 44 per cent. Last week it was 41 per cent. Small crisis, not many hurt. Gwynne Dyer’s new book is Growing Pains: The Future of Democracy (and Work). Read more Dyer columns online at kamloopsthisweek.com.


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A9

OPINION LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Concern over hand-held gadgets Editor: As a grandmother and a retired employee of the Kamloops-Thompson school district, I have concerns about the younger generations. Waiting for knee replacement surgery and using a walker, I have the time to observe a lot of behaviour in the downtown, where I have lived for 12 years. My greatest concern is the obsession the younger (and, sometimes, older) generation has with hand-held gadgets. The worst scenario I wit-

nessed involved a young mom walking down Fourth Avenue, pushing a small baby in a stroller while her toddler was lagging behind on his own. What was the mother doing? Looking down at her phone with no regard for her children's safety. Sure enough, a truck pulled out from the lane, right in front of her, and I had to yell at her to pay attention. I've seen young dads pushing strollers with one hand while concentrating on their phone in the other hand. Sad to say, these are not uncommon

sights. While riding transit, I have seen moms spend the entire time on their phones, making zero eye contact with their young children. How are these parents’ behaviours going to affect the next generation? Yes, we had Sesame Street as a babysitter, but I coloured with my daughter while she watched her favourite TV show. Are parents still colouring with their children? Laura Douglas Kamloops

Good samaritans strike after fall Editor: Earlier this summer, a friend and I were walking around McArthur Island after supper when I fell on a dip in the sidewalk near field six. I went face-first onto the pavement and was knocked out. Some men came to help me up and out of the dirt before I passed out once again. While someone covered me with a blanket, a lady with medical training held my head, another person held my hand. I don’t remember any of this. I hurt my face, hand, ankle

and knee. I’m still having trouble with a concussion and my ankle. I would like to thank all of those who assisted in helping during my fall. The first responders — police, paramedics and staff at Royal Inland Hospital — all helped in such a caring and professional manner. I am sorry for not getting your names, but you know who you are. Your care and kindness is much appreciated. Special thanks to Lee and Bee for being there for me.

Thank you Lee for looking after my dog. The city apparently doesn’t have money in its budget to fix something like sidewalks at McArthur Island that is being used by young and old. They have money for disc golf park and a rainbow crosswalk (there are already four in Kamloops) but not for something as important as sidewalks around McArthur Island for walking for our health. Where are our priorities? Melrose MacKie Kamloops

REMEMBER THRIFT CITY Editor: My husband, mom and I moved to Kamloops in 1995. In 1996, we were made aware of the need for volunteers at the New Life Mission. So, Mom, Abe (my husband), myself and our two daughters volunteered, plus short periods for two granddaughters. It wasn’t much more than an old shack by the railway tracks, but it served a very special purpose. We all had lots of fun preparing meals, sharing with clients and lots of clean-up. One day, Abe suggested to the director, Bert Kamphuis, that we start a thrift store as additional donations were coming in and there was no room for more shelves. So off we went, the director two others and Abe and I.

TALK BACK Q&A: kamloopsthisweek.com We asked: Will you be taking part in any events during Pride Week in Kamloops?

Results:

NO: 400 votes YES: 59 votes 459 VOTES

13% YES

87% NO

What’s your take? Where have you shopped or where will you shop for back to school supplies?

Vote online:

kamloopsthisweek.com

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We did come up with an upstairs (a former dance studio) and the new thrift city was born. It was so exciting. Several moves were made to accommodate the growing need. Then, the New Life Mission was rebuilt. We worked hard and had exciting and wonderful times. Now, after 24-plus years, it’s over. Well, Thrift City is done. It is missed greatly by so many. We are all still in shock. Our city has lost a great gift. We were there to hang up the first hangers (with many others) and I was there to take down the last (again, with others). I feel lost without it. It’s heartbreaking. Blanche Funk Kamloops

Kamloops This Week is a member of the National Newsmedia Council, which is an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalistic practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please email  editor@kamloopsthisweek.com or call 250-374-7467. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint, visit the website at mediacouncil.ca or call toll-free 1-844-877-1163.


A10

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Warner Rentals lends support to RIH project $500,000 DONATION WILL HELP PURCHASE EQUIPMENT FOR NEW PATIENT CARE TOWER MICHAEL POTESTIO

STAFF REPORTER

michael@kamloopsthisweek.com

A local equipment rental company has ponied up half a million dollars to support Royal Inland Hospital’s patient care tower expansion project, which is currently under construction behind the three-yearold clinical services building. Warner Rentals announced the donation, which is the local business’ largest gift to the hospital to date, on Wednesday. “My children were born [at RIH], my mom fought cancer there ... it’s the heartbeat of our city and we have to make it better,” said Warner Rentals owner Ralph Warner. “We have a massive opportunity with this new tower

LEFT: A rendering of Royal Inland Hospital’s patient care tower, which is under construction and expected to be completed by Spring 2022. ABOVE: Ralph Warner of Warner Rentals pitched in $500,000 toward the project.

and we have to do our best for the care of future generations.” The $500,000 gift is being put toward the Royal Inland Hospital Foundation’s fundraising efforts to purchase equipment for the new patient care tower. Alisa Coquet,

campaign director for the RIH Foundation said they intend to raise more than $20 million for that equipment. “It’s a huge expansion, so there’s lots of departments the money will go towards,” Coquet said,

noting the need to stock new operating theatres and a maternity ward with things like ultrasound and x-ray machines. The RIH Foundation met its fundraising goal of $4 million for the project in the last fiscal year

and are well on their way to reaching the goal of $5 million in 2019-2020, Coquet told KTW. Warner said there will be more funding coming from his company, as the new patient care tower expansion comes to fruition.

“We work hard and make intentional decisions in order to benefit this community, and that’s what this $500,000 donation to RIH Foundation is all about,” he said in the release. The $417-million expansion will include

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42 underground parking spaces, 157 surface parking spots and a rooftop heliport. The project is expected to be completed by spring 2022 and will open in the summer. Construction on the project is moving along with as most of the digging work on site having now been completed, Coquet told KTW. Crews also completed the first major concrete pour on one of the parking levels that will form the basement of the tower. Work is continuing on the foundation and the footings that will support the tower and over the next several months, the structure will begin to rise as concrete is poured to form the different levels of the tower, according to Coquet.

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FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A11

LOCAL NEWS

Featured Gardener

Support Your Local Business Owners Supporting a Hunger-free Community

SUNNYSIDE UP

KTW reader Eileen Bell submitted this photo of an enormous sunflower growing in her yard, located off of Schubert Drive in North Kamloops. The behemoth of a plant towers over her five-foot-frame by more than four times over, stretching into the sky at least 20 feet.

WWW.GROWAROWKAMLOOPS.COM

CHBA study delves into taxes, fees on new builds PRESIDENT CALLS FOR FREEZE AMIDST HIGH HOUSING PRICES JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

With a federal election approaching and municipal development cost charges up for review, the building industry is taking a hard look at taxes and fees that go into constructing a new home. The Canadian Home Builders’ Association hired MNP to study the money collected from all three levels of government on a new build. It found that in Kamloops, about $50,000 is collected in total on an average home. The assessed value of that average home could not be provided. Canadian Home Builders’ Association Central Interior president Kelly Reid said that as governments continue to discuss

As the supply of houses is required, if “ it pushes the new houses up, the resale market is also affected by it.”

—KELLY REID, Canadian Home Builders’ Association Central Interior president

housing affordability, it is important to understand how much tax is being paid. Increased taxes and fees on new builds, he said, impact the entire market. “It pushes up used homes, as well,” Reid said. “As the supply of houses is required, if it pushes the new houses up, the resale market is also affected by it. “I think it’s just some awareness around it and also when we’re talking to the three different levels of government, we want to make sure that we don’t continue to see increases to taxation and fees on a new home.” New homes are

charged myriad taxes and fees, including government sales tax, provincial sales tax and property transfer fees, with all three levels of government taking a piece of the pie. The CHBA-MNP study revealed the majority ($29,700) of the $50,000 in revenues on that average newly constructed Kamloops singlefamily home went to federal coffers. The province, meanwhile, picked up $12,000 and the city collected $8,700. However, the study determined additional municipal fees

can be incurred to rezone, subdivide and site service, tacking on up to an extra $16,000 in municipal fees, depending on the build and requirements. “All three levels of government are talking about trying to deal with housing affordability and the price of houses, so we don’t want to see them increase fees on houses because that, of course, goes against housing affordability,” Reid said. This year, the city will be reviewing development cost charges, with meetings expected in the fall.

CALL FOR PHOTOS FOR THE 2020 CITY CALENDAR! Residents of all skill levels and ages are invited to submit their digital photos for a chance to be featured in the City of Kamloops Annual Calendar. This year, the City is looking for YOUR image that you think best embodies Kamloops while representing one of the following terms:

Community | Recreation | Arts & Culture | Nature CONDITIONS • Photos must have been taken and owned by the participant. • A maximum of three (3) photos per participant can be submitted in digital format. • Photos of people require a model release. • A total of 13 photos will be selected from the submissions for use in the 2020 annual calendar. • Participants grant reproduction rights and permissions to the City of Kamloops to use their photo for other City promotional initiatives including, but not limited to, print and online ads, publications, the City’s website, etc.

DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS September 30, 2019, at 4:30 pm

Submit your photos online at:

Kamloops.ca/Calendar


A12

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10AM - 6PM #42 - 700 Tranquille Road

250-376-4924

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PREPPING FOR BACK TO SCHOOL Get the lunches ready, pull out the backpacks and lace up those sneakers. Next week, marks the start of a new school year. And, as parents and kids prepare to head back to school, here is some information to ensure a smooth transition from summer break to the new term. Information on the first day of school, school bus times and school supplies are listed below.

FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL All elementary and secondary classes begin at 10:30 a.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 3, 2019, with the following exceptions: • Kindergarten: contact your child’s school for Kindergarten class start times; • Brocklehurst Middle School: Only Grade 7 and leadership students begin classes on Tuesday. All other students head back on Sept. 4, 2019 at 8:30 am. All elementary schools, both rural and in-town, will dismiss students at noon. Rural secondary schools will dismiss students at 12:30 p.m. Secondary intown schools and

MICHAEL POTESTIO/KTW

Every day of the school year, more than 14,500 students will attend more than 40 schools in Kamloops, Barriere, Chase, Clearwater, Logan Lake, Savona and Westwold. Over 4,000 of those students are bused more than 9,000 kilometres each day. — School District 73 Brocklehurst Middle School students will be dismissed at 3 p.m. Check school websites or contact schools directly for more information. School bus pick-up times on Tuesday will be two hours later than usual. Elementary students will be dropped

off after school two hours earlier than usual, while secondary and middle school students will be dropped off after school at the usual time.

BUS ELIGIBILITY The SD73 school bus walk limit policy

applies to all students in the district. For Kindergarten to Grade 3 students, the limit is four kilometres to a school and 3.2 kilometres to a bus stop. For grades four through 12, the limit is 4.8 kilometres to a school and 3.2 kilometres to a bus stop. Students need a bus registration card to ride the bus. Students who have not received a bus registration card in the mail should register within the first week of classes. Forms are available from the bus driver. All bus schedules

are subject to changes during the school year, due to traffic patterns, weather and population density. For information about bus routes and schedules, contact the SD73 Transportation department by calling 250-372-5853.

SCHOOL SUPPLIES School supplies, including notebooks and pencils, are available at a minimum cost at elementary schools and at Brocklehurst Middle School. Contact schools directly for more information.

School zones in effect next week BETTER MEALS

home delivered meals since 1993

As the new school year approaches, Kamloops RCMP is

reminding motorists to slow down through school zones and be

vigilant, while out on the roads. Officers will also be patrol-

ling school zones. The beginning of the school year can be

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chaotic, with new routines and an influx of youngsters. Some driving tips include: • Be patient and leave plenty of time to get around schools and playgrounds; • When backing out of a driveway or leaving a garage, look for children walking or biking to school; • Slow down and scan surroundings; • Remove distractions, including talking on cell phones or texting; • Remember that speed zones near playgrounds are in effect from dawn until dusk, not from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., as is the case of school zones.


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A13

LIVE INSPIRED

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A14

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

LOCAL NEWS

Committee recommends West Victoria Street staircase removal JESSICA WALLACE

STAFF REPORTER

jessica@kamloopsthisweek.com

The development and sustainability committee will recommend council approves removing a staircase connecting West Victoria Street and McIntosh Street behind The Mustard Seed. Coun. Dieter Dudy said the decision, which was reached unanimously by committee members on Monday, came after hearing concerns from area residents about congregation and “aggressive” situations, such as residents being followed back to their homes. Others in the area have reported to police and bylaws issues of transients, graffiti, alcohol, drug use and loitering. “As much as I take seriously the idea of taking infrastructure out and how that impacts the city, as far as the cost goes, I think I take more seriously the welfare of the people that live in the area,” Dudy said. “They’re really quite concerned about

what’s going on.” A petition with more than 100 signatures calling for the removal of the staircase went to the committee earlier this summer. However, staff said removing the staircase would not fix the problem and also suggested it could pave way for future requests elsewhere in town. The committee initially suggested improved lighting could help. Upon review on Monday, however, Dudy and councillors Sadie Hunter and Arjun Singh voted to send a recommendation to remove the staircase to council next month. It is expected to cost the city about $11,000. Dudy said it will cost the city less money to remove the staircase during West Victoria Street construction. Staff have said it could cost the city up to $18,000, if the staircase were to be removed at a later date. In addition, Singh noted the stairwell is redundant. He said committee members considered impacts on active transportation

Police say motor vehicle thefts trend downward Thefts from vehicles in Kamloops hit an eight-week low the third week of August, but remained consistent with numbers from the week prior. From Aug. 19 to Aug. 25, Kamloops residents reported 35 thefts from motor vehicles. There were 36 reported between Aug. 18 and 24. Last week, 10 thefts were reported in South Kamloops, eight from the North Shore, five occurred downtown and one in Valleyview, according to maps provided by Kamloops RCMP. Two thefts from vehicles in Campbell Creek, another in Dallas and one in a rural part of town were not captured on the maps. Five reports had unknown locations for

where the thefts took place. Mounties are releasing a map each week to show where in the city thefts are occurring. “These maps are not just a reminder to motorists to lock their vehicles, but also to all citizens, to remind them that if they see suspicious behaviour in their neighbourhood, to call the police,” Cpl. Jodi Shelkie said, when announcing the mapping project. REPORTED THEFTS FROM VEHICLES: • Aug. 19-25: 35 • Aug. 12-18: 36 • Aug. 5-11: 43 • July 29-Aug. 4: 43 • July 22-28: 39 • July 15-21: 48 • July 8-14: 60 • July 1-7: 58

and decided new sidewalk access as part of the West Victoria Street project would suffice.

As much as I take seriously the idea of taking “infrastructure out . . . I take more seriously the welfare of the people that live in the area.”

The committee recommendation will go to council for approval next month.

eye of round roast

beef short ribs cut from Canada AA grade beef or higher, Club Pack

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3

99 /lb

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The Laughing Cow cheese 133 g or PC® cheese mini sticks 126 g

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Freybe pepperoni sticks

Farmer's Market tarts or croissants

499 1L

599

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fresh split chicken wings

/lb 6.59/kg

/lb 7.69/kg

selected varieties, 375 g

selected varieties, frozen 375 - 500 g

selec 300

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399

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Foremost Dairies sour cream

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19

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Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No Rainchecks OR Substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised regular pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Pricing: All references to any savings claims (ie. “Save,” “Was”, “1/2 Price”, etc.) is in comparison to our lowest regular retail prices at Freshmart locations. Savings on items shown may vary in each store location. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2019 Loblaws Inc.

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A15

LOCAL NEWS

New NSBIA leadership follows president’s departure The North Shore Business Improvement Association held a special meeting this week

to usher in new leadership. Supplement King owner Andrew Watson is the new NSBIA

whole seedless watermelon

president, while Gary’s European Deli marketing manager Jake Cooke has taken his place,

strawberries

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179

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green or yellow zucchini product of Western Canada

product of Western Canada

large ripe avocados

product of Mexico

279

249

129

Keebler club crackers

Motts fruit rockets or Fruitsations fruit snacks

Quaker oats

249

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269

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/lb 5.48/kg

selected varieties, 260 - 391 g

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fresh bananas

orange, red or yellow peppers

French's mustard

selected varieties, 900 g - 1 kg

selected varieties, 325 - 425 mL

Kellogg's miniwheats cereal

Betty Crocker snacks

Certo liquid pectin

499

589

249

379

Heinz pickling vinegar

Certo crystals 49 - 57 g or Windsor pickling salt

449

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A group of Kamloops seniors are putting 10-year high-school reunions to shame, in celebrating their 65th year since donning a cap and gown at Kamloops High School. “It’s been quite a ride,” 83-year-old Marvin Tansley, event organizer, told KTW. The class of 1954-1955 had about 120 students. Today, Tansley said, about half remain. He’s hoping to get that half — and others around the same age — together on Sept. 12 at the Coast Kamloops Hotel and Conference Centre. A banquet and open-mic will be held, where talks will be held of the old band that travelled overseas to Holland to perform internationally, physical education class and many more stories that have occurred in more than six decades since graduating. Those who graduated around that time can contact Tansley by calling 250-517-9867 or emailing him at mdtansley@gmail.com. Tickets are $65 per person, which includes a banquet.

back on ideas aimed to reduce plastic waste, including bans and recycling of single-use items like cutlery and beverage containers. The City of Kamloops is currently exploring a ban on single-use plastic carryout bags. The survey can be found online at cleanbc.ca/plastics.

The province has extended its public comment period, as it seeks ways to ban, reduce and recycle more plastic. The Ministry of Environment and Climate Change has received nearly 25,000 completed surveys, as part of its CleanBC public engagement. It is seeking feed-

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Rotary Ribfest and the Y Dream Home Lottery. Herman worked at Chances from 2002 until July 31 of this yea and he is suing his former employer for $135,000, claiming Chances did not give reasonable notice, breached of employment agreement and that management made “humiliating comments” about him in the community. Chances, meanwhile, denies the claims.

Province wants to talk about plastic

each

Lactantia butter salted, 454 g or Parkay margarine tubs or quarters, 1.28 - 1.36 kg

wake of the unexpected departure of former NSBIA president Bryce Herman, who was terminated by Chances Casino on Halston Avenue and could no longer sit on the board, due to NSBIA bylaws that require board members to represent commercial property in North Kamloops. Herman had been with the NSBIA on and off for about a decade and is also the face of myriad city events, including Kamloops

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FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

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A16

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING The Kamloops Heritage Railway Society is seeking dedicated volunteers to join our organization and passionate business professionals to join our Board of Directors as we steam towards 2020.

SEPT 23 | 7 PM | 490 LORNE ST www.kamrail.com | manager@kamrail.com

NATIONAL NEWS

Two companies fined for illegal donations to federal parties CHRISTIAN PAAS-LANG

CANADIAN PRESS

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OTTAWA — Two companies have agreed to pay almost $450,000 in fines after admitting they made illegal political donations to both the federal Liberals and Conservatives between 2004 and 2009. Groupe AXOR Inc. acknowledged a senior executive, who is no longer employed with the company, asked some employees and their families to make donations totalling $66,237.60, while offering to reimburse them for the contributions, the federal elections commissioner reported Thursday. A similar scheme was used at Axor Experts-Conseils Inc., yielding totalling $49,721 in donations. Of that money, $67,418 went to the Liberals and $48,540 to the Conservatives. In both cases, the companies reimbursed donors through personal expense claims, and in the case of Axor Experts-Conseils Inc., also through bonuses and other benefits. Because of those reimbursements, the companies acknowledged to the elections watchdog that the donations effectively came from the corporations, which are not allowed to make election contributions in Canada. Both Montreal-based companies agreed to pay penalties equal to three times the donations and a portion of the investigative costs for the commissioner, who enforces national electoral laws. Groupe AXOR ended up paying $248,712 and Axor Experts-Conseils Inc. paid $199,163, with the money going into federal coffers. The voluntary agreements mean the companies accept responsibility and commit to pay the fines and take other

measures, but do not admit guilt under criminal law. In a statement Thursday, commissioner Yves Cote said this is the first time his office has used its new power to levy monetary fines on top of getting the donations returned. The new powers are the result of changes made to Canada’s electoral laws in 2018 and have applied since April. “To have the ability to impose real consequences as part of these agreements will allow us much greater flexibility and will be extremely useful going forward. Canadians should expect to see us make full use of this new tool from this point on,” Cote said. The companies have undertaken changes to their internal procedures to ensure compliance with election laws, the agreements say. The commissioner also said there was no evidence the two political parties knew the donations were illegal. The Liberals and Conservatives have returned all the money. The two companies named in the agreements this week, along with another member of the Axor family of companies, were also embroiled in an illegal donations controversy in 2010 at the provincial level in Quebec. At the time, Quebec’s equivalent of the elections commissioner found 40 cases of illegal donations, most going to the provincial Liberal party. And in 2016, another Quebec-based engineering firm, SNC-Lavalin, entered into a compliance agreement with the commissioner after almost $118,000 in political donations were reimbursed to employees through methods similar to those in the Axor cases. Most of that money

went to the federal Liberal party. Charges were eventually laid against just one SNCLavalin executive. The commissioner justified a compliance agreement by saying the executives involved in the scheme were no longer at the company, it had adopted new procedures, and had co-operated with the investigation. The question of the 2016 agreement resurfaced during the political crisis in early 2019 sparked by alleged attempts to pressure former attorney general Jody WilsonRaybould to reach a deferred prosecution agreement with SNC-Lavalin on charges of alleged corruption in Libya. Conservative critic Pierre Poilievre criticized Cote for having a “very cozy” relationship with the Liberal party, asking whether there had been any interference from the Prime Minister’s Office in the decision to sign a compliance agreement with SNCLavalin. The commissioner, in a rare move, issued a public statement saying no politicians, staffers or public servants had tried to “influence or interfere” in any decisions in which they were not the subject. “And I want to make it clear that if this ever happened, I would promptly and publicly denounce it,” Cote said. Also on Thursday, Cote announced compliance agreements with five individuals who all admitted to requesting additional ballots after having already voted in the 2015 election. Two of the individuals were fined $750, while three were fined an additional $250 because they had tried to be put on lists of electors in a polling division where they did not live.

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FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

NATIONAL NEWS

Scheer says Liberals deflecting with abortion, same sex marriage CANADIAN PRESS

OTTAWA — Andrew Scheer said Thursday that the Liberals are trying to distract from their record of failure by dredging up divisive social issues and a government he leads would not reopen the debates on abortion or samesex marriage. But the Conservative leader did not rule out giving latitude to individual MPs seeking to express themselves on those issues by bringing forward private members’ bills that may seek to restrict LGBT rights or the right to abort a pregnancy. He did say he’d oppose them. “As prime minister, I will always oppose measures that reopen these types of debates,” he told a press conference in Toronto. Both issues have been bedevilling Scheer for the past week, since the Liberals circulated a 14-year-old

video of him explaining to the House of Commons why he was opposed to same-sex marriage. He said at the time that same-sex couples could not be married because they could not “commit to the natural procreation of children.” Scheer did not outright disavow his remarks from 2005. But he said Thursday that those remarks come from a chapter of Canadian history that is now closed. “My personal views are that LGBT Canadians have the same inherent self-worth and dignity as every other Canadian and I will always uphold the law and always ensure that they have equal access to the institution of marriage as it exists under the law,” he said. Scheer said Canadians have also moved on. “It’s just the Liberals who are pushing this, trying to distract from their record of failure, corruption and

scandal, trying to dredge up issues from long ago in attempt to divide Canadians and distract from their own scandal,” he said. It is his Quebec lieutenant, however, who has sown confusion over the abortion issue, telling Conservative candidates in the province that backbench MPs would not be allowed to propose private member’s bills to restrict abortion access. That appeared to fly in the face of Conservative policy, which was believed to allow MPs to bring forward private members’ bills on whatever subjects they like. Scheer insisted there was no contradiction. He said MPs know they are allowed to hold their own beliefs, but that they must also all work together. “We work as a team, and the certainty that Canadians can have confidence in — a Conservative government will not reopen this issue.”

Feds, province will push to electrify gas industry CANADIAN PRESS

SURREY — The federal and British Columbia governments want to power the production of the natural gas industry in the province using electricity. As part of an agreement announced today, the two governments and BC Hydro are forming a committee to

push projects that increase power transmission. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says the agreement is aimed at reducing greenhouse gas emissions from the natural gas industry, which produces about 18 per cent of the carbon pollution in the province. B.C. Premier John Horgan joined Trudeau in making the

announcement at a BC Hydro training centre in Surrey, saying the two governments are working to make the economy more environmentally sustainable. Environmental groups have criticized Horgan’s NDP government for its backing of the liquefied natural gas industry in B.C., arguing changes to the province’s tax

structure and subsidies are helping a sector that increases carbon pollution. The federal and provincial governments have boosted LNG Canada’s plans for a $40-billion project in Kitimat, which is expected to create 10,000 construction jobs and up to 950 permanent positions in the processing terminal on the coast of B.C.

Funds added to tackle campus sexual violence CANADIAN PRESS

OTTAWA — The Liberal government is committing up to $1.5 million to help colleges and universities get better at dealing with sexual violence on campus. Maryam Monsef, the minister for women and gender equality, says the

money is to be spent over two years to fill gaps in resources that post-secondary institutions need to tackle the problem. Earlier this year, Monsef asked an advisory committee to develop national standards to hold universities and colleges to account when it comes to address-

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ing gender-based violence. Student groups welcomed the effort but said those promises should be backed up by the resources and oversight needed to make them work. The Liberal government committed $5.5 million over five years towards the initiative in the 2018 federal

budget, which also came with a threat. The budget said that beginning this year, the federal government would consider holding back funding from institutions that are not putting “best practices addressing sexual assaults on campus” into place.

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Alberta government repeals ban on seclusion rooms CANADIAN PRESS

EDMONTON — Alberta’s United Conservatives have repealed a ban on seclusion rooms in schools that was brought in by the previous NDP government.

The ban on the rooms, which are meant to give disruptive students a place to settle down, was to take effect next week. Education Minister Adriana LaGrange says the UCP government will proceed “in a more measured way.”

She says feedback from school boards and teachers suggested a ban on seclusion rooms would limit a school’s ability to protect the safety of everyone. LaGrange says new rules on how to use the rooms will be in place

by October and interim guidelines should be followed until then. Those guidelines say seclusion and physical restraint are only to be used when children’s behaviour could be harmful to themselves or to others.

They also say seclusion rooms are only to be used in a crisis and not to manage day-today behaviour. Last week, four of Alberta’s largest school boards urged the province to bring back seclusion rooms before the school year started.

Where car insurance is heading. From September 2019, we’re moving to an insurance model that’s more driver-based. This means how long you’ve been driving for and your crash history will play a bigger role in determining premiums. Plus, if someone causes a crash in your car, it’ll go on their driving record, not yours. With this shift, all drivers will be held more accountable for their driving decisions. To wnd out why this is an important move for BC, and get a better idea of what your premium might be, visit icbc.com/change.


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

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A19

NATIONAL NEWS

Feds queried summer jobs grant groups over abortion JOANNA SMITH

CANADIAN PRESS

OTTAWA — The Liberal government denied youth summer job grants to about two dozen organizations this year because officials felt they were trying to weaken or limit access to abortion or sexual and reproductive health services. Employment and Social Development Canada said it received 39,933 applications for the Canada Summer Jobs program this year, with only 403 of them being deemed ineligible for the funding under new rules that say the money cannot be used to undermine human rights. The Liberals brought in controversial changes to the 2018 version of the Canada Summer Jobs program, demanding applicants attest that neither the job no the core mandate of the organization opposed human rights, including

those related to abortion, sexual orientation and gender identity. Many faith-based organizations balked, arguing that forced them to choose between their religious values and money that helped them to run summer camps and other programs that had nothing to do with abortion. The Liberal government responded to the outcry by changing the wording in time for this year, requiring applicants to declare instead that the organization does not actively work to infringe upon human rights, including access to abortion. Newly released documents reveal the federal government pressed at least some organizations to be more specific on that front. “Please provide additional information or clarification on the services your organization provides to women seeking access to sexual and reproductive health

services,” said a followup letter sent to an undisclosed number of applicants in early March. “The Government of Canada defines sexual and reproductive health services as including comprehensive sexuality education, family planning, prevention and response to sexual and gender-based violence, safe and legal abortion, and postabortion care,” said the letter. The Canadian Press obtained the letter through the Access to Information Act. “It seems like the government is doing a pretty good job in terms of scrutinizing the applications,” said Joyce Arthur, executive director of the Abortion Rights Coalition of Canada, which had played a role in pushing the Liberal government to take this into account when deciding who gets the money. Employment and

Social Development Canada would not disclose which organizations received the letter, citing privacy concerns. The department said 26 of the nearly 40,000 applicants for the 2019 version of the program were deemed ineligible over this issue. The Canadian Press confirmed that some of the letters were sent to crisis pregnancy centres, which are often Christian-based organizations offering support to women with unexpected pregnancies, including by sharing information about abortion, adoption and parenting. Many of these centres have been criticized by abortion rights advocates for spreading inaccurate or misleading information about the risks of abortion as a way to dissuade women from terminating their pregnancies, although the approach they take to individual conversations can vary.

David Guretzki of the Evangelical Fellowship of Canada said a number of crisis pregnancy centres reached out to his organization this spring after being denied summer job grants, despite having provided the federal government with the

additional information they thought they were seeking. “They don’t provide the service and they don’t refer, but they don’t prevent anyone from accessing it,” said Guretzki, the executive vice-president of the organization. “That’s

why it’s a bit disappointing, in the sense that what does it mean to prevent someone? If they come to the organization seeking some kind of help and advice, and they give them advice, it’s still up to the individual to make that choice.”

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TRAVEL

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IN SEARCH OF THE COLOURFUL CABOT TRAIL JANE CASSIE

SPECIAL TO KTW

travelwriterstales.com

A little wildlife and some colour would be nice to see,” my husband, Brent, says wistfully. “Along with the occasional ocean view. But then, that’s a given.” We’d planned this trip to Cape Breton on Canada’s East Coast with hopes of getting some visual overload, not only of the many dramatic coastlines, vibrant bays and empty beaches, but also the burst of colour that happens every fall. Unfortunately Mother Nature seems to be a bit tardy this year in delivering the eye-popping goods and everything is still a lush green. The Cabot Trail, a 300-kilometre route that loops around the Cape, is touted to be one of Canada’s finest road trips. While embracing the area’s Scottish heritage, it showcases some of the East Coast’s spectacular vistas and landscapes. During this time of year it’s usually ablaze with colour. Fingers are crossed. The views are more dynamic when travelling the route in a counter-clockwise direction across this magnificent mass of land. Following a 10-minute cable ferry from Englishtown, we veer northward onto the Cabot Trail, which parallels the shoreline. Within short order, shimmering St. Ann’s Bay melds into the endless Atlantic. “Can you see Europe out there?” my travelling partner quips. “That’s the next neighbour to this body of water.” The first must-stop is Ingonish, a seaside hamlet where there’s something for everyone. In warmer weather, swimmers are lured to its expansive

JANE CASSIE PHOTO Cape Breton’s Cabot Trail offers a rich history of settlement on Canada’s East Coast. Dramatic coastlines, vibrant bays and empty beaches are dotted along its 300-kilometre route, looping the Cape. It’s fall beauty is an added bonus to one of Canada’s finest road trips.

beachfront, golfers zero in on the Highland Links course and the pamper-set make a beeline yearround to Keltic Lodge, a hilltop haven that offers everything from chichi accommodation and dining to a pool and spa treatments. “Our activity wish list includes hiking in the area, so we check our trusty map that pinpoints numerous trailheads, providing a brief synopsis of each. Several lead to tranquil lakes, others to cascading waterfalls and many to panoramic viewpoints. It’s too difficult a decision just yet, so we mosey on. Although there’s no commercialization within park boundaries,

whenever the road veers outside its borders, restaurants, galleries and gift shops pop up. Faux lighthouses sell ice cream, quaint diners feature fresh lobster and cozy cottages promise a quiet stay. We stop in at Dinena’s to fuel up on fresh out-of-the-oven pastries, then continuing on, we carve our way through lush mounds of stillgreen deciduous trees. Scenic viewpoints are etched into this route where, in a couple of weeks, the now muted hues will suddenly pop, transforming this rolling landscape into a Monet-like masterpiece.

Today, we check out a few picnic stops: the picturesque Big Intervale that straddles the North Aspy River, the trickling falls at MacIntosh Brook and the scenic platforms that offer a view of the Gulf of St. Lawrence. After traversing the pristine parkland, we’re now looking northwest across this massive waterway. We cruise through Pleasant Bay, a quaint community settled by Scottish immigrants in the early 1800’s. It’s now coined the Island’s Whale Watching Capital. Minutes down the road is MacKenzie Mountain lookout, where there’s an opportunity to witness these magnificent breach-

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ing mammals. Unfortunately none are willing to perform for us today. We venture out on the next trail — an easy-graded gravel pathway so well-maintained even baby buggies can traverse it. We choose the road less travelled, much longer and more rugged. After splitting from the herd, one of our holiday hiking wishes comes true. Bordering our pathway we spy ground vegetation ablaze with vivid autumnal colour. An orchard-sized patch of burnt orange ferns ignite the way, pointing toward a fork in the trail. It is here where we cross the path of our next craving — we stumble across a long-legged, gangly female moose. Fortunately, no calves are around and so she is comfortable with being photographed. Our remaining travel wish comes to fruition when we re-join others at the high point of our jaunt. Wind-torn, stunted trees edging our route are an indication of subzero temperatures brought on by Old Man Winter. A boardwalk stretches over Scottish-like highlands that protect fragile alpine growth beneath. At the pathway’s end, we view a winding road far below, which will take us through more villages, townships and vistas along the final leg of Cabot Trail. For now, we’re riveted to Mother Nature and in all her glory —soaking up this stretching panorama of craggy headland and shimmering blue water. It’s yet another amazing mustsee and final wish come true. Travel Writers’ Tales is an independent travel article. For more information, go online to travelwriterstales.com.

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A21

HAPPY LABOUR DAY

Labour Day weekend: 15 things to do around Kamloops and region on the last holiday of summer

P

ut the back-to-school shopping aside and get out and squeeze in every last bit of summer fun before the fall routine begins. From fall fairs to Sun Peaks mountain bike events to film society screenings our list of events happening around Kamloops and region this Labour Day weekend has something for everyone. TRU MEN’S SOCCER VS UBC THUNDERBIRDS Soccer season is back and the WolfPack have their season opener at home, 1 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 31 against the No. 1 ranked UBC Thunderbirds, Hillside Stadium, 910 McGill Rd., Sunday, Sept. 1 the WolfPack men take on UVic Vikes, 1 p.m. Tickets at the gate. PEAKS PEDAL FEST Grad your bike and head to Sun Peaks over the Labour Day long

weekend for their annual Peaks Pedal Fest. Aug. 31 to Sept. 2, 1280 Alpine Rd., Sun Peaks. Tons of bike events are on the roster including: Seek + Enjoy Poker Ride, Kids FootDown Derby, the Years Bru! and the classic Dual Slalom and Lift and a Lager. Check out the Rocky Mountain Bike Demo Weekend: Saturday, Aug. 31 at 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, Sept. 1, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the base of the Sunburst Express Chairlift to try out the very latest bikes. See the full Peaks Pedal Fest event listing for more information: bit.ly/peakspedal. 70TH ANNUAL NORTH THOMPSON FALL FAIR & BCRA POLARIS CHAMPIONSHIP FINALS Saturday, Aug. 31 to Monday, Sept. 2 at North Thompson Fall Hair Grounds and North Thompson Agriplex. 4586 Dunn Lake Rd., 677 Barriere Lakes Rd.,

Barriere. This year’s theme is “Time To Get Your Cowboy On and Your Giddy-up Going.” The Fall Fair event is filled with heavy horse pulls, light horse events, displays and competitions for poultry, goats, sheep, rabbits, cattle, as well as numerous 4-H competitions in all divisions. Catch the excitement of the lawn mower races in the rodeo arena You can check out the exhibit hall chock full of talents, crafts, hobbies, cooking, baking, sewing, fibre arts, produce and more. For tickets go to eventbrite.ca. THE DEAD DON’T DIE KAMLOOPS FILM SOCIETY SCREENING The Drunk in a Graveyard crew is teaming up with Kamloops Film Society to offer a special two-night, two showings of Jim Jarmusch’s new film, The Dead Don’t Die, a zombie comedy starring Tilda Swinton, Bill Murray

The Dead Don’t Die, a zombie comedy starring Tilda Swinton, Bill Murray and Adam Driver.

and Adam Driver. Showings are at 6:45 p.m., Friday, Aug. 30 and Saturday, Aug. 31 at Paramount Theatre, 503 Victoria St. Tickets are available in person with cash or credit card only, (no debit) or by going online at: thekfs.ca. NICOLA VALLEY PRO RODEO Saturday, Aug. 31 to Sunday, Sept. 1 this family-friendly event at Nicola Valley Rodeo Grounds in Merritt offers some great rodeo

fun for everyone. Gates open at 11 a.m., covered grandstands and a concession. Tickets are available at the gate or online at eventbrite.ca. Now in its 61st year, the Nicola Valley has a long tradition of welcoming top cowboys and cowgirls to compete for over $20,000 in prize money in the Canadian Professional Rodeo Association’s Nicola Valley Pro Rodeo. SATURDAY DOWNTOWN FARMERS’ MARKET Grab your cloth bags and head down to 200-block on St. Paul St. from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m this Saturday. The weekly outdoor market of vendors selling locally-grown produce, prepared food and handmade crafts, along with non-profit groups from the community at the former Stuart Wood schoolyard. SEE CELEBRATE, PAGE A23

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FOR EVERYONE. Unions work for their members. They also work for British Columbians, helping build the province. And through the Community Benefits Agreement they work to deliver jobs on public construction projects to local residents with a focus on apprentices, women & indigenous people. Enjoy Labour Day. And if you’d like to find out how our union could work for you, contact us.

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HAPPY LABOUR DAY!

LABOUR DAY Celebrating Labour Day

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ADJUDICATION CLERK •PAYABLE/RECEIVABLE BUSINESS BINDERY PERSON • BIOSAFETY ASSISTANT • ACADEMIC ADVISING SUPERVISOR • ACCOUNTANT • ACCOUNTS CLERK • PAYABLE/RECEIVABLE ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT • ADMISSIONS AND REGISTRATION OFFICER • ADMISSION OFFICER • BOOKSTORE BUYER • BOOKSTORE CASHIER • BOOKSTORE RECEIVING/DISTRIBUTION ASSISTANT • ACADEMIC ADVISING SUPERVISOR • ACCOUNTANT • ACCOUNTS OFFICER • BOOKSTORE BUYER • BOOKSTORE CASHIER • BOOKSTORE RECEIVING/DISTRIBUTION CLERK •OFFICER ASSISTANT • ADMISSIONS AND REGISTRATION OFFICER OFFICER •ADMINISTRATIVE ADMISSIONS SUPERVISOR • ACADEMIC ADVISOR • ADVANCEMENT ASSISTANT •ADMISSION ADVANCE- SECRETARY CLERK ••TECHNOLOGIST BRANDING • BUILDING CLERK • ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT • ADMISSIONS AND REGISTRATION • ADMISSION CLERK • BRANDING SECRETARY • BUILDINGASSISTANT SYSTEMS • CAMPUS ACTIVITY SYSTEMS CENTRE TECHNOLOGIST • CAMPUS ACTIVITY CENTRE OFFICER • ADMISSIONS • ACADEMIC ADVANCEMENT ADVANCEMENT COORDINATOR •SUPERVISOR AEROBICS INSTRUCTOR •ADVISOR ALUMNI• CHAPTER LIAISON •CLERK ALUMNI RELATION • •CAMPUS CASHIER • CAMPUS COORDINATOR RECEPTIONIST/CLERK • CAMPUS RECREATION COORDINATOR OFFICER • ADMISSIONS SUPERVISOR • ACADEMIC ADVISOR • ADVANCEMENT ASSISTANT • ADVANCECLERK • CAMPUS • CAMPUSLIAISON RECEPTIONIST/CLERK • CAMPUS RECREATION COORDINATOR • AEROBICS INSTRUCTOR • CASHIER ALUMNI CHAPTER •• ALUMNI RELATION OFFICER ••ASSESSMENT CENTRE•CLERK • ASSISTIVE TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST AUDIT AND ARTIC-TECHNICIAN CAMPUS SERVICE • CAREER EDUCATION MENT COORDINATOR • AEROBICS INSTRUCTOR • ALUMNI CHAPTERMENT LIAISON ALUMNI RELATION CAMPUS SERVICE TECHNICIAN • CAREER EDUCATION ASSISTANT EDUCATION WEB AND ASSISTANT • CAREER EDUCATION WEB AND OFFICER CENTRE CLERK • ASSISTIVE TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST •EVENT AUDITCOORDINATOR AND ARTIC- • CAREER ULATION •OFFICER ATHLETIC AND RECREATION ASSISTANT • ATHLETICS AND RECREATION COOR• CARPENTER • CARPENTER COORDINATOR • CONTENT SPECIALIST • CLIENT OFFICER • ASSESSMENT CENTRE CLERK • ASSISTIVE TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST •ASSESSMENT AUDIT •AND ARTICEVENT COORDINATOR • CARPENTER • CARPENTER COORDINATOR • CONTENT SPECIALIST • CLIENT ULATION • ATHLETIC RECREATION ASSISTANT • ATHLETICS ANDPERSON RECREATION COORDINATOR •RECREATION AWARDS ADJUDICATION CLERK • BUSINESS ANALYST • BINDERY • BIOSAFETY TECHNOLOGY SERVICES SUPERVISOR • COORDINATOR ULATION OFFICER • ATHLETIC AND RECREATION ASSISTANT • ATHLETICS ANDOFFICER COOR-AND TECHNOLOGY SERVICESANALYST SUPERVISOR • COORDINATOR INTERNATIONAL AGENTS RELATIONS AND – INTERNATIONAL AGENTS RELATIONS AND DINATOR ADJUDICATION CLERK • BUSINESS • BINDERY PERSON • –BIOSAFETY OFFICER PERSON •• AWARDS BOOKSTORE BUYER • BOOKSTORE CASHIER • BOOKSTORE RECEIVING/DISTRIBUTION COMMUNICATIONS COLLABORATION TECHNOLOGY DINATOR • AWARDS ADJUDICATION CLERK • BUSINESS ANALYST • BINDERY • BIOSAFETY • COLLABORATION TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST •• COMMUNICATIONS COORDINA- SPECIALIST • COMMUNICATIONS COORDINAOFFICER • BOOKSTORE BUYER •COMMUNICATIONS • BUILDING BOOKSTORE CASHIER • BOOKSTORE RECEIVING/DISTRIBUTION CLERK • BRANDING SECRETARY SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGIST • CAMPUS ACTIVITY CENTRE AND TOR • CONFERENCE MARKETING COORDINATOR • COPYRIGHT SPECIALIST • COPYWRITER • OFFICER • BOOKSTORE BUYER • BOOKSTORE CASHIER • BOOKSTORE RECEIVING/DISTRIBUTION • CONFERENCE AND MARKETING COORDINATOR • COPYRIGHT SPECIALIST • COPYWRITER • CLERK •• CAMPUS BRANDING SECRETARY •TOR BUILDING SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGIST •RECREATION CAMPUS ACTIVITY CENTRE CLERK CASHIER • CAMPUS RECEPTIONIST/CLERK CAMPUS COORDINATOR CO-OP STUDENT • • CLERK • COURSE MATERIAL PURCHASING • CREDENTIAL COORDINATOR • CLERK • BRANDING SECRETARY • BUILDING SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGIST • CAMPUS ACTIVITY CENTRE CO-OP STUDENT • CLERK •••CAMPUS COURSERECREATION MATERIAL PURCHASING CREDENTIAL COORDINATOR • CLERK • CAMPUS CASHIER • CAMPUS RECEPTIONIST/CLERK COORDINATOR • CAMPUS SERVICE TECHNICIAN • CAREER EDUCATION ASSISTANT • CAREER EDUCATION WEB AND CULINARY ARTS COORDINATOR AIDE • CULINARY ASSISTANT • CULINARY KITCHEN AIDE • CURRICULUM CLERK • CAMPUS CASHIER • CAMPUS RECEPTIONIST/CLERK • CAMPUS RECREATION COORDINATOR CULINARY ARTS COORDINATOR ASSISTANT •WEB CULINARY • CURRICULUM CAMPUS SERVICE TECHNICIAN • CAREER EDUCATION ASSISTANT• •CULINARY CAREER EDUCATION AND KITCHEN EVENT COORDINATOR • CARPENTER • CARPENTER COORDINATOR • CONTENT SPECIALIST • CLIENT ASSISTANT • CURRICULUM AUDITOR • CURRICULUM GOVERNANCE OFFICER • CURRICULUM MEDIA • CAMPUS SERVICE TECHNICIAN • CAREER EDUCATION ASSISTANT • •CAREER EDUCATION WEB AND ASSISTANT • CURRICULUM AUDITOR • CURRICULUM GOVERNANCE OFFICER • CURRICULUM MEDIA COORDINATOR CARPENTER ••CARPENTER COORDINATOR • CONTENT SPECIALIST •• CLIENT TECHNOLOGY SERVICES SUPERVISOR COORDINATOR – INTERNATIONAL AGENTS RELATIONS AND PRODUCER CURRICULUM MULTIMEDIA DEVELOPER EVENT COORDINATOR • CARPENTER • CARPENTER COORDINATOR • EVENT CONTENT SPECIALIST ••CLIENT PRODUCER • CURRICULUM MULTIMEDIA AGENTS DEVELOPER • CURRICULUM PORTFOLIO COORDINATOR • • CURRICULUM PORTFOLIO COORDINATOR • TECHNOLOGY SERVICES SUPERVISOR • TECHNOLOGY COORDINATOR – INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS • COLLABORATION SPECIALIST • COMMUNICATIONS COORDINACUSTOMER RELATIONS ASSOCIATE • COORDINATOR TECHNOLOGY SERVICES SUPERVISOR • COORDINATOR – INTERNATIONAL AGENTS RELATIONS AND CUSTOMER RELATIONS ASSOCIATE • COORDINATOR SPACE PLANNING AND DESIGN • CONTRACT SPACE PLANNING AND DESIGN • CONTRACT COMMUNICATIONS • COLLABORATION TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST • COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR • CONFERENCE AND MARKETING COORDINATOR • COPYRIGHT SPECIALIST • COPYWRITER • TRAINING COORDINATOR • DATA ANALYST SUPPORT • DATA MANAGEMENT RECORDS • DELIVERY SUPPORT COMMUNICATIONS • COLLABORATION TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST • COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATRAINING COORDINATOR • DATA ANALYST • DATA MANAGEMENT • DELIVERY TOR • CONFERENCE AND MARKETING COORDINATOR • COPYRIGHT SPECIALIST • COPYWRITER •• RECORDS CO-OP STUDENT • CLERK • •COURSE MATERIAL PURCHASING • CREDENTIAL COORDINATOR • DELIVERY SUPPORT OFFICER • DEVELOPMENT SUPERVISOR • DIGITAL CONTENT TOR • CONFERENCE AND MARKETING COORDINATOR • COPYRIGHT SPECIALIST • COPYWRITER ASSOCIATE • DELIVERY SUPPORT OFFICER •ASSOCIATE DEVELOPMENT SUPERVISOR • DIGITAL CONTENT CO-OP STUDENT • CLERK • •COURSE MATERIAL PURCHASING • CREDENTIAL COORDINATOR • MEDIA PRODUCER CULINARY ARTS COORDINATOR •SPECIALIST CULINARY ASSISTANT • CULINARY KITCHEN AIDE • CURRICULUM SPECIALIST • DIGITAL DISABILITY SERVICES ADVISOR • DIVISIONAL SECRETARY CO-OP STUDENT • CLERK • COURSE MATERIAL PURCHASING • CREDENTIAL COORDINATOR •ASSISTANT DIGITAL MEDIA PRODUCER • DISABILITY SERVICES ADVISOR • DIVISIONAL •SECRETARY CULINARY ARTS COORDINATOR • CULINARY • CULINARY KITCHEN AIDE • CURRICULUM ASSISTANT • CURRICULUM AUDITOR • CURRICULUM GOVERNANCE OFFICER • CURRICULUM MEDIA • DONOR STEWARDSHIP AND •PROSPECT RESEARCH CULINARY ARTS COORDINATOR • CULINARY ASSISTANT • CULINARY KITCHEN AIDE • CURRICULUM • DONOR STEWARDSHIP AND PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN EDITOR EDITING AND COPY- TECHNICIAN • EDITOR • EDITING AND COPYASSISTANT ••CURRICULUM AUDITOR • CURRICULUM GOVERNANCE OFFICER • CURRICULUM MEDIA• •E-LEARNING PRODUCER CURRICULUM MULTIMEDIA DEVELOPER • CURRICULUM PORTFOLIO COORDINATOR RIGHT SUPERVISOR FACILITATOR • E-LEARNING SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • ELECTRICIAN • ASSISTANT • CURRICULUM AUDITOR • CURRICULUM GOVERNANCE OFFICER • CURRICULUM MEDIA RIGHT SUPERVISOR • E-LEARNING FACILITATOR • E-LEARNING SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • ELECTRICIAN • •RELATIONS CURRICULUM MULTIMEDIA DEVELOPER • CURRICULUM PORTFOLIO COORDINATOR • SUPERVISOR CUSTOMER ASSOCIATE • COORDINATOR SPACE PLANNING AND SPECIALIST DESIGN • CONTRACT ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS • ENERGYCOORDISPECIALIST • ENGAGEMENT AND RETENTION COORDIPRODUCER • CURRICULUM MULTIMEDIA DEVELOPER • CURRICULUMPRODUCER PORTFOLIO COORDINATOR • ELECTRICAL SYSTEMSSPACE SUPERVISOR • ENERGY • ENGAGEMENT AND RETENTION CUSTOMER RELATIONS ASSOCIATE • COORDINATOR PLANNING AND DESIGN •• ENROLMENT CONTRACT TRAINING COORDINATOR • DATA ANALYST • DATA MANAGEMENT RECORDS •NATOR DELIVERY SUPPORT SERVICE OFFICER • COORDINAENVIRONMENTAL PROGRAMS AND RESEARCH COORDINACUSTOMER RELATIONS ASSOCIATE • COORDINATOR SPACE PLANNING AND DESIGN • CONTRACT • ENROLMENT SERVICE OFFICER • ENVIRONMENTAL PROGRAMS AND RESEARCH TRAINING • DATANATOR ANALYST • DATA MANAGEMENT RECORDS ••TOR DELIVERY SUPPORT ASSOCIATE • DELIVERY SUPPORT OFFICER • DEVELOPMENT SUPERVISOR DIGITAL CONTENT • AND EVENTS AND SALES COORDINATOR • EVENTS TRAINING COORDINATOR • DATA ANALYST • DATA MANAGEMENT RECORDS •COORDINATOR DELIVERY SUPPORT TOROFFICER • EVENTS SALES COORDINATOR • EVENTS CATERING COORDINATOR • EVENTS ANDAND CATERING COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND ASSOCIATE • DIGITAL DELIVERY SUPPORT • AND DEVELOPMENT SUPERVISOR •MARKETING DIGITAL CONTENT SPECIALIST MEDIA PRODUCER • DISABILITY SERVICES ADVISOR • DIVISIONAL SECRETARY ASSISTANT • EVENTS COORDINATOR • EXAMS LIAISON OFFICER • EXAMS SUPERVISOR ASSOCIATE • DELIVERY SUPPORT OFFICER • DEVELOPMENT SUPERVISOR • •DIGITAL CONTENT MARKETING ASSISTANT • EVENTS COORDINATOR • EXAMS LIAISON OFFICER • EXAMS SUPERVISOR SPECIALIST • DIGITAL MEDIA PRODUCER • RESEARCH DISABILITY SERVICES ADVISOR • DIVISIONAL SECRETARY • DONOR STEWARDSHIP AND PROSPECT TECHNICIAN • EDITOR • EDITING AND COPY• EXTENSION COORDINATOR • FACILITIES SPECIALIST • DIGITAL MEDIA PRODUCER • DISABILITY SERVICES ADVISOR • DIVISIONAL SECRETARY • EXTENSION SERVICES COORDINATOR • FACILITIES CLERK •SERVICES FIELD EDUCATION ADVISOR • FIELD CLERK • FIELD EDUCATION ADVISOR • FIELD DONOR AND PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN • EDITOR • EDITING ANDASSISTANT COPYSUPERVISOR • E-LEARNING FACILITATOR • E-LEARNING SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • ELECTRICIAN • EDUCATION • FINANCIAL ANALYST • FINANCIAL COORDINATOR • FINANCIAL OFFICER • DONOR STEWARDSHIP AND PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN • •RIGHT EDITOR • STEWARDSHIP EDITING AND COPYEDUCATION ASSISTANT • FINANCIAL ANALYST • FINANCIAL COORDINATOR • FINANCIAL OFFICER RIGHT SUPERVISOR • E-LEARNING FACILITATOR • E-LEARNING SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • ELECTRICIAN • ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS SUPERVISOR • ENERGY SPECIALIST • ENGAGEMENT AND RETENTION COORDI• FLORICULTURIST • GRAPHICPROGRAM DESIGNERSUPERVISOR • GROUNDSKEEPER • HOMESTAY PROGRAM SUPERVISOR RIGHT SUPERVISOR • E-LEARNING FACILITATOR • E-LEARNING SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • ELECTRICIAN • • FLORICULTURIST • GRAPHIC DESIGNERAND • GROUNDSKEEPER • HOMESTAY ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS SUPERVISOR • ENERGY SPECIALIST • ENGAGEMENT RETENTION COORDINATOR • ENROLMENT SERVICE • ENVIRONMENTAL PROGRAMS AND RESEARCH COORDINA• HR ASSISTANT• HR OFFICER• ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS SUPERVISOR • ENERGY SPECIALIST • ENGAGEMENT AND RETENTION COORDI- OFFICER • HR ASSISTANT• HR OFFICER• HRIS COORDINATOR •COORDINAINDIGENOUS MENTORHRIS ANDCOORDINATOR COMMUNITY • INDIGENOUS MENTOR AND COMMUNITY NATOR •RESEARCH ENROLMENT SERVICE OFFICER • ENVIRONMENTAL PROGRAMS AND RESEARCH TOR • EVENTS ANDCOORDINASALES COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND CATERING COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND COORDINATOR • INDIGENOUS LIAISON •INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL NATOR • ENROLMENT SERVICE OFFICER • ENVIRONMENTAL PROGRAMS AND COORDINATOR • INDIGENOUS LIAISON •INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL • EVENTS AND SALES COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND CATERING COORDINATOR •ANALYST EVENTS AND MARKETING ASSISTANT • EVENTS COORDINATOR EXAMS LIAISONREPORTING OFFICER • DATA EXAMS SUPERVISOR •• INSTITUTIONAL REPORTING COORDINATOR • INSTRUMENTATION TECHNICIAN • TOR • EVENTS AND SALES COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND CATERING TOR COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND ANALYST • ••INSTITUTIONAL COORDINATOR INSTRUMENTATION TECHNICIAN • MARKETING ASSISTANT •COORDINATOR EVENTSDATA COORDINATOR EXAMS LIAISON • EXAMS SUPERVISOR • EXTENSION SERVICES • FACILITIES CLERK • FIELD•OFFICER EDUCATION ADVISOR • FIELD INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY • INTERNATIONAL MARKETING ASSISTANT • EVENTS COORDINATOR • EXAMS LIAISON OFFICER • EXAMS SUPERVISOR INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY OFFICER MOBILITY OFFICER•OFFICER INTERNATIONAL STUDENT MOBILITY OFFICER• INTERNATIONAL STUDENT EXTENSIONASSISTANT SERVICES••COORDINATOR • FACILITIES CLERK •COORDINATOR FIELD INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION ADVISOR • FIELD FINANCIAL ANALYST • FINANCIAL • ADVISOR FINANCIAL OFFICER • INSTITUTIONAL PLANNING AND EFFECTIVENESS RESEARCH ASSOCIATE • IT CLIENT SUP• EXTENSION SERVICES COORDINATOR • FACILITIES CLERK • FIELD•EDUCATION EDUCATION ADVISOR FIELD ADVISOR • INSTITUTIONAL AND EFFECTIVENESS RESEARCH ASSOCIATE • IT CLIENT SUPEDUCATION ASSISTANT • FINANCIAL ANALYST • FINANCIALPLANNING COORDINATOR • FINANCIAL OFFICER • FLORICULTURIST • GRAPHIC DESIGNER • GROUNDSKEEPER • HOMESTAY SUPERVISOR ANALYST • ITCOORDINATOR SERVICE DESK ANALYST • IT SYSTEM SUPPORT COORDINATOR • JOURNEYPERSON EDUCATION ASSISTANT • FINANCIAL ANALYST • FINANCIAL COORDINATOR • FINANCIAL OFFICER PORT ANALYST • IT SERVICE DESK ANALYST PROGRAM •PROGRAM IT PORT SYSTEM SUPPORT • JOURNEYPERSON •• FLORICULTURIST • GRAPHIC DESIGNER • GROUNDSKEEPER • HOMESTAY SUPERVISOR HR ASSISTANT• HR OFFICER• HRIS COORDINATOR INDIGENOUS MENTORPLUMBER-GASFITTER AND COMMUNITY • LAB •SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • LEARNING ANALYST • LEARNING FACILITATOR • FLORICULTURIST • GRAPHIC DESIGNER • GROUNDSKEEPER • HOMESTAY PROGRAM SUPERVISOR PLUMBER-GASFITTER ••• LAB SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • LEARNING ANALYST LEARNING FACILITATOR • HR ASSISTANT• HR OFFICER• HRIS COORDINATOR INDIGENOUS MENTOR AND COMMUNITY COORDINATOR •INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL • LEARNING STRATEGIST • LEARNING • HR ASSISTANT• HR OFFICER• HRIS COORDINATOR • INDIGENOUS MENTOR AND• INDIGENOUS COMMUNITY LIAISON • LEARNING STRATEGISTTECHNOLOGY • LEARNING ANALYST MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS STUDENT SUPPORT MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATE • SYSTEMS STUDENT SUPPORT ASSOCIATE • COORDINATOR •• INDIGENOUS LIAISON •INFORMATION • INSTITUTIONAL DATA ANALYST INSTITUTIONAL REPORTING COORDINATOR • INSTRUMENTATION TECHNICIAN • LEASING MANAGEMENT CLERK • LIBRARY CLIENT SERVICES ASSOCIATE • LIBRARY SERVICES SUPCOORDINATOR • INDIGENOUS LIAISON •INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL LEASING MANAGEMENT CLERK • LIBRARY CLIENT SERVICES ASSOCIATE • LIBRARY SERVICES SUPDATA ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL REPORTING COORDINATOR • INSTRUMENTATION TECHNICIAN • INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY OFFICER • INTERNATIONAL MOBILITY OFFICER• INTERNATIONAL STUDENTCOORDINATOR PORTENGAGEMENT COORDINATOR • LIFELONG LEARNING AND ENGAGEMENT COORDINATOR • MAILPERSON • DATA ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL REPORTING COORDINATOR • INSTRUMENTATION TECHNICIAN • PORT COORDINATORMOBILITY • LIFELONG LEARNING AND • MAILPERSON • INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY OFFICER • INTERNATIONAL OFFICER• INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ADVISOR • INSTITUTIONAL PLANNING AND EFFECTIVENESS RESEARCH ASSOCIATE • IT CLIENT SUP- ANALYST • MARKETING MARKET RESEARCH AND COMMUNICATION STRATEGIST • MEDIA ANALYST INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY OFFICER • INTERNATIONAL MOBILITY OFFICER• INTERNATIONAL STUDENT MARKET RESEARCH ANALYST • MARKETING AND COMMUNICATION • MEDIA ANALYST ADVISOR • INSTITUTIONAL PLANNING AND RESEARCH ASSOCIATE • IT CLIENT SUP- STRATEGIST PORT ANALYST IT CLIENT SERVICESUPDESK•ANALYST •EFFECTIVENESS IT SYSTEM SUPPORT COORDINATOR JOURNEYPERSON ••MEDIA PRODUCTION TECHNICIAN • MEDICAL AND OFFICE LAB ASSISTANT • MEDIA PRODUCER ADVISOR • INSTITUTIONAL PLANNING AND EFFECTIVENESS RESEARCH ASSOCIATE •• IT MEDIA PRODUCTION TECHNICIAN • MEDICAL AND OFFICE LAB ASSISTANT • MEDIA PRODUCER PORT ANALYST • IT SERVICE ANALYST • IT SYSTEM SUPPORT COORDINATOR JOURNEYPERSON PLUMBER-GASFITTER • LAB DESK SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • LEARNING ANALYST • LEARNING FACILITATOR ••MODEL • MECHANICAL TECHNICIAN • MOBILITY OFFICER – INTERNATIONAL STUDENT PORT ANALYST • IT SERVICE DESK ANALYST • IT SYSTEM SUPPORT COORDINATOR • JOURNEYPERSON • MODEL • MECHANICAL SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN • MOBILITY OFFICER – SYSTEMS INTERNATIONAL STUDENT PLUMBER-GASFITTER • LAB• SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • LEARNING ANALYST • LEARNING FACILITATOR • LEARNING STRATEGIST LEARNING MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS STUDENT ASSOCIATE • EXCHANGE AND BILATERAL PARTNERSHIPS NETWORK ARCHITECT • NETWORK TELECOM ANALYST PLUMBER-GASFITTER • LAB SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • LEARNING ANALYST • LEARNING FACILITATOR EXCHANGE AND BILATERAL PARTNERSHIPS •SUPPORT NETWORK ARCHITECT TELECOM •ANALYST •LEASING LEARNING STRATEGIST • LEARNING MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS STUDENT SUPPORT ASSOCIATE • • NETWORK MANAGEMENT CLERK LIBRARY CLIENT SERVICES ASSOCIATE • LIBRARY SERVICES SUP• NETWORK SERVICES SUPERVISOR • NURSING SIMULATION TECHNICIAN • PARTNERSHIP TRANSI• LEARNING STRATEGIST • LEARNING MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS STUDENT SUPPORT ASSOCIATE • •• NETWORK SERVICES SUPERVISOR • NURSING SIMULATION TECHNICIAN • PARTNERSHIP TRANSILEASING MANAGEMENT CLERK LIBRARY CLIENT SERVICES ASSOCIATE • LIBRARY SERVICES SUP-• • PRIOR PORT•COORDINATOR • LIFELONG LEARNING AND ENGAGEMENT COORDINATOR • MAILPERSON TIONS COORDINATOR LEARNING ASSESSMENT AND RECOGNITION ADVISOR • PRE-PRESS LEASING MANAGEMENT CLERK • LIBRARY CLIENT SERVICES ASSOCIATE LIBRARY SERVICES SUP- TIONS COORDINATOR • PRIOR LEARNING ASSESSMENT AND RECOGNITION ADVISOR • PRE-PRESS PORT COORDINATOR • LIFELONG LEARNING ANDCOMMUNICATION ENGAGEMENT COORDINATOR •MEDIA MAILPERSON •SERVICES SENIOR MARKET RESEARCH ANALYST AND STRATEGIST • ANALYST OPERATOR • PRINT OPERATOR • PROGRAM ADVISOR • PROJECT MANAGER • PROPORT COORDINATOR • LIFELONG LEARNING AND ENGAGEMENT COORDINATOR • MAILPERSON •• MARKETING OPERATOR •AND PRINT SERVICES SENIORSTRATEGIST OPERATOR •• MEDIA PROGRAM ADVISOR • PROJECT MANAGER • PRO• MARKETING COMMUNICATION ANALYST •STRATEGIST MEDIA RESEARCH PRODUCTION TECHNICIAN • MEDICAL AND OFFICE LAB ASSISTANT MEDIA PRODUCER SUPERVISOR PROGRAM ASSISTANT • PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN • PURCHASER • MARKET RESEARCH ANALYST • MARKETING AND COMMUNICATION MARKET • MEDIAANALYST ANALYST DUCTION SUPERVISOR • PROGRAM ASSISTANT••DUCTION •MEDIA PROSPECT RESEARCH• TECHNICIAN • PURCHASER • •• MEDIA TECHNICIAN • MEDICAL AND OFFICE LAB ASSISTANT PRODUCER MODELPRODUCTION •• MECHANICAL SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN • MOBILITY OFFICER – INTERNATIONAL STUDENT QELMUCWS STUDENT RECRUITER • ORIENTATION COORDINATOR • RECEPTIONIST-ADMINISTRATION • MEDIA PRODUCTION TECHNICIAN • MEDICAL AND OFFICE LAB ASSISTANT MEDIA PRODUCER QELMUCWS STUDENT RECRUITER • ORIENTATION COORDINATOR • RECEPTIONIST-ADMINISTRATION •EXCHANGE MODEL • MECHANICAL SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN • MOBILITY OFFICER – INTERNATIONAL STUDENT AND BILATERAL PARTNERSHIPS NETWORK ARCHITECT • NETWORK TELECOM ANALYST SECRETARY • RECEPTIONIST • MODEL • MECHANICAL SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN • MOBILITY OFFICER – INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SECRETARY•• •NETWORK RECEPTIONIST • RECORDS OFFICER • RECORDS SUPERVISOR •• RECORDS REVENUE OFFICER ANALYST• •RECORDS SUPERVISOR • REVENUE ANALYST • AND BILATERAL PARTNERSHIPS ARCHITECT • NETWORK TELECOM ANALYST •NETWORK NETWORKTELECOM SERVICES SUPERVISOR • NURSING SIMULATION TECHNICIAN • PARTNERSHIP TRANSIROOM BOOKING CLERK • RESEARCH ETHICS AND COMPLIANCE OFFICER • RESEARCH COMMUNICAEXCHANGE AND BILATERAL PARTNERSHIPS • NETWORK ARCHITECT •EXCHANGE ANALYST ROOM BOOKINGSIMULATION CLERK • RESEARCH ETHICS AND COMPLIANCE OFFICER • RESEARCH COMMUNICA•TIONS NETWORK SERVICES •TRANSISUPERVISOR • NURSING TECHNICIAN • PARTNERSHIP TRANSIPRIOR LEARNING ASSESSMENT AND ASSISTANT RECOGNITION ADVISOR • PRE-PRESS TIONS OFFICER • RESEARCHOFFICER ASSISTANT • SAFETY OFFICER • SCHEDULING OFFICER • SENIOR DATA• NETWORK SERVICES SUPERVISOR • NURSING SIMULATION TECHNICIAN •COORDINATOR PARTNERSHIP TIONS OFFICER • RESEARCH • SAFETY OFFICER • SCHEDULING • SENIOR DATATIONS COORDINATOR • PRIOR LEARNING ASSESSMENT ANDADVISOR RECOGNITION ADVISOR • PRE-PRESS OPERATOR • PRINT•SERVICES SENIOR OPERATOR • PROGRAM • PROJECT MANAGER • PROBASE ADMINISTRATOR • SENIOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • SENIOR INSTITUTIONAL RETIONS COORDINATOR • PRIOR LEARNING ASSESSMENT AND RECOGNITION ADVISOR PRE-PRESS BASEOPERATOR ADMINISTRATOR • SENIOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY • SENIOR INSTITUTIONAL REOPERATOR • PRINT SERVICES SENIOR PROGRAM ADVISOR •TECHNICIAN PROJECT MANAGER • ANALYST PRO-• DUCTION SUPERVISOR • •PROGRAM ASSISTANT • •PROSPECT RESEARCH • PURCHASER SEARCH AND PLANNING OFFICER •• SERVICE SENIOR DATA MANAGEMENT COORDINATOR • SERVICE COACH • OPERATOR • PRINT SERVICES SENIOR OPERATOR • PROGRAM ADVISOR • PROJECT MANAGER PROSEARCH AND PLANNING OFFICER • SENIOR DATA MANAGEMENT COORDINATOR COACH • DUCTION SUPERVISOR • PROGRAM • PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN PURCHASER • QELMUCWS STUDENT RECRUITER • ASSISTANT ORIENTATION COORDINATOR • RECEPTIONIST-ADMINISTRATION SIGN•LANGUAGE INTERPRETER ARCHITECT • SOFTWARE ANALYST • SPECIAL PROJECTS DUCTION SUPERVISOR • PROGRAM ASSISTANT • PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN • PURCHASER • SIGN LANGUAGE COORDINATOR INTERPRETER • SOLUTIONS ARCHITECT • SOFTWARE ANALYST• •SOLUTIONS SPECIAL PROJECTS QELMUCWS RECRUITER • ORIENTATION • RECEPTIONIST-ADMINISTRATION SECRETARY •STUDENT RECEPTIONIST • RECORDS OFFICER • RECORDS SUPERVISOR • REVENUE ANALYST • AND EVENTS COORDINATOR SPORTSCOORDINATOR INFORMATION OFFICER • SPORT AND EVENT COORDINATOR QELMUCWS STUDENT RECRUITER • ORIENTATION COORDINATOR • RECEPTIONIST-ADMINISTRATION AND EVENTS COORDINATOR SPORTS INFORMATION OFFICER • SPORT AND• EVENT SECRETARY • RECEPTIONIST ••RECORDS OFFICER • RECORDS•SUPERVISOR • REVENUE ANALYST • ASSISTANT ROOM BOOKING CLERK • RESEARCH ETHICS AND COMPLIANCE OFFICER • RESEARCH COMMUNICA• STUDENT AFFAIRS • STUDENT AWARDS SECRETARY • RECEPTIONIST • RECORDS OFFICER • RECORDS SUPERVISOR • REVENUE ANALYST • STUDENT AFFAIRS ASSISTANTOFFICER • STUDENT AWARDS ADVISOR • STUDENT COMMUNICATION OFFI- ADVISOR • STUDENT COMMUNICATION OFFIROOM BOOKING•COMMUNICACLERK • RESEARCH ETHICS AND COMPLIANCE • RESEARCH COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER RESEARCH ASSISTANT • SAFETY OFFICER • SCHEDULING OFFICER SENIOR DATACER • STUDENT RECRUITER ENROLMENT REPRESENTATIVE • STUDENT SUPPORT RECEPTIONIST ROOM BOOKING CLERK • RESEARCH ETHICS AND COMPLIANCE OFFICER • RESEARCH CER • STUDENT RECRUITER ENROLMENT REPRESENTATIVE • STUDENTAND SUPPORT RECEPTIONIST TIONS OFFICER••SENIOR RESEARCH ASSISTANT • SAFETY OFFICER • AND SCHEDULING OFFICER • SENIOR DATABASE ADMINISTRATOR • SENIOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • SENIOR INSTITUTIONAL RE• STUDENT SYSTEMS BUSINESS ANALYST • STUDENT SYSTEMS OPERATIONS SPECIALIST • STUDENT TIONS OFFICER • RESEARCH ASSISTANT • SAFETY OFFICER • SCHEDULING OFFICER DATA• STUDENT SYSTEMS BUSINESS ANALYST • STUDENT SYSTEMS OPERATIONS • STUDENT BASE ADMINISTRATOR • SENIOR TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • SENIOR RE-•SPECIALISTSPECIALIST SEARCH AND PLANNING OFFICER • SENIOR DATA MANAGEMENT COORDINATOR •INSTITUTIONAL SERVICE COACH SYSTEMS SUPPORT • •STUDENT BASE ADMINISTRATOR • SENIOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • SENIOR INSTITUTIONAL RE- INFORMATION SYSTEMS SPECIALIST •COORDINATOR STUDENT SYSTEMS SUPPORT COORDINATOR STUDENTSYSTEMS TRANSI- SUPPORT COORDINATOR • STUDENT TRANSISEARCH AND PLANNING OFFICER • SENIORSUPPORT DATA MANAGEMENT SERVICE COACH • • SUSTAINABILITY SIGN LANGUAGE INTERPRETER SOLUTIONS ARCHITECT SOFTWARE ANALYST ••SPECIAL PROJECTS TIONS COORDINATOR PROGRAMS SEARCH AND PLANNING OFFICER • SENIOR DATA MANAGEMENT COORDINATOR • SERVICE COACH • • TIONS COORDINATOR •••SUSTAINABILITY PROGRAMS COORDINATOR • TECHNICAL THEATRE COOR- COORDINATOR • TECHNICAL THEATRE COORLANGUAGE INTERPRETER • SOLUTIONS ARCHITECT SOFTWARE ANALYST •DINATOR SPECIAL AND EVENTS COORDINATOR • SPORTS INFORMATION OFFICER • SPORT AND EVENT COORDINATOR •PROJECTS TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT • TRADES AND TECHNOLOGY OFFICE ASSISTANT • TRANSFER SIGN LANGUAGE INTERPRETER • SOLUTIONS ARCHITECT • SOFTWARESIGN ANALYST • SPECIAL PROJECTS DINATOR • TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT • AND TRADES AND TECHNOLOGY OFFICE ASSISTANT • TRANSFER AND EVENTS COORDINATOR • SPORTS INFORMATION OFFICER •• SPORT EVENT COORDINATOR • STUDENT AFFAIRS ASSISTANT •CREDIT STUDENT AWARDS ADVISOR STUDENT COMMUNICATION OFFICREDIT OFFICER • •TRANSNATIONAL EDUCATION COORDINATOR • TUTOR • TEACHING ASSISTANT • AND EVENTS COORDINATOR • SPORTS INFORMATION OFFICER • SPORT AND EVENT COORDINATOR OFFICER • TRANSNATIONAL EDUCATION COORDINATOR TUTOR • TEACHING ASSISTANT • •CER STUDENT AFFAIRS ASSISTANT STUDENT AWARDS ADVISOR •• STUDENT OFFI• STUDENT RECRUITER AND•UTILITY ENROLMENT REPRESENTATIVE STUDENT COMMUNICATION SUPPORT RECEPTIONIST UTILITY PERSON UTILITYARTS COORDINATOR • VIDEO PRODUCER • VISUAL ARTS STUDIO TECHNICIAN • • STUDENT AFFAIRS ASSISTANT • STUDENT AWARDS ADVISOR • STUDENT COMMUNICATION OFFIPERSON • UTILITY COORDINATOR VIDEO PRODUCER ••VISUAL STUDIO TECHNICIAN • CER • STUDENT RECRUITER ANDANALYST ENROLMENT REPRESENTATIVE • STUDENT•SUPPORT RECEPTIONIST • STUDENT SYSTEMS BUSINESS • STUDENT SYSTEMS OPERATIONS SPECIALIST • STUDENT WAREHOUSE LOGISTICS COORDINATOR • WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR • WAREHOUSE STORESPERSON CER • STUDENT RECRUITER AND ENROLMENT REPRESENTATIVE • STUDENT SUPPORT RECEPTIONIST WAREHOUSE LOGISTICS COORDINATOR • WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR • WAREHOUSE STORESPERSON •SYSTEMS STUDENT SYSTEMS•SPECIALIST BUSINESS • STUDENT SYSTEMS OPERATIONS SPECIALIST • STUDENT SUPPORT • STUDENT SYSTEMS SUPPORT COORDINATOR STUDENT TRANSI•• WAREHOUSE RECEIVING HELPER • WEB CONTENT • STUDENT SYSTEMS BUSINESS ANALYST • STUDENT SYSTEMS OPERATIONS SPECIALIST STUDENT ANALYST WAREHOUSE RECEIVING HELPER • WEB CONTENT STRATEGIST • WEB DEVELOPER • WORK STUDYSTRATEGIST • WEB DEVELOPER • WORK STUDY SYSTEMS SUPPORT SPECIALIST ••STUDENT SYSTEMS SUPPORT COORDINATOR • STUDENT TRANSITIONS COORDINATOR •TRANSISUSTAINABILITY PROGRAMS COORDINATOR • TECHNICAL THEATRE COOR- IN TRADES COORDINATOR • WRITING CENTRE ASSISTANT • WRITER EDITOR • STUDENT • WOMEN SYSTEMS SUPPORT SPECIALIST • STUDENT SYSTEMS SUPPORT COORDINATOR • STUDENT STUDENTPROGRAMS • WOMEN COORDINATOR IN TRADES COORDINATOR • WRITING CENTRE COORDINATOR • COORSUSTAINABILITY • TECHNICAL THEATRE COOR- ASSISTANT • WRITER EDITOR • DINATOR • TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT • TRADES AND TECHNOLOGY OFFICE ASSISTANT • TRANSFER WRITER PHOTOGRAPHER TIONS COORDINATOR • SUSTAINABILITY PROGRAMS COORDINATORTIONS • TECHNICAL THEATRE WRITER PHOTOGRAPHER DINATOR • TOOL •ROOM ATTENDANT • TRADES AND TECHNOLOGY OFFICE ASSISTANT ASSISTANT • TRANSFER• CREDIT ASSISTANT OFFICER TRANSNATIONAL EDUCATION COORDINATOR • TUTOR • TEACHING DINATOR • TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT • TRADES AND TECHNOLOGY OFFICE • TRANSFER CREDIT OFFICER TRANSNATIONAL EDUCATION • TUTOR • TEACHING ASSISTANT •• UTILITY PERSON •• UTILITY COORDINATOR • VIDEOCOORDINATOR PRODUCER • VISUAL ARTS STUDIO TECHNICIAN CREDIT OFFICER • TRANSNATIONAL EDUCATION COORDINATOR • TUTOR • TEACHING ASSISTANT • UTILITY PERSON • UTILITY COORDINATOR • VIDEO PRODUCER • VISUAL ARTS STUDIO TECHNICIAN • WAREHOUSE LOGISTICS COORDINATOR • WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR • WAREHOUSE STORESPERSON UTILITY PERSON • UTILITY COORDINATOR • VIDEO PRODUCER • VISUAL ARTS STUDIO TECHNICIAN • LOGISTICS COORDINATOR • WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR • WAREHOUSE WAREHOUSE RECEIVING HELPER • WEB CONTENT STRATEGIST • WEB DEVELOPERSTORESPERSON • WORK STUDY WAREHOUSE LOGISTICS COORDINATOR • WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR •WAREHOUSE WAREHOUSE STORESPERSON •STUDENT WAREHOUSE RECEIVING HELPER • WEB CONTENT STRATEGIST • WEB DEVELOPER • WORK STUDY• • WOMEN IN TRADES COORDINATOR • WRITING CENTRE ASSISTANT • WRITER EDITOR • WAREHOUSE RECEIVING HELPER • WEB CONTENT STRATEGIST • WEB DEVELOPER • WORK STUDY • •WOMEN TRADES WRITER PHOTOGRAPHER STUDENT • WOMEN IN TRADES COORDINATOR • WRITING CENTRE STUDENT ASSISTANT WRITER IN EDITOR • COORDINATOR • WRITING CENTRE ASSISTANT • WRITER EDITOR • WRITER PHOTOGRAPHER WRITER PHOTOGRAPHER

4879 members are support staff CUPE 4879 membersCUPE are support staff at Thompson at Thompson Rivers University (TRU)Rivers University (TRU) in Kamloops, Williams Lake, and other 79 members are support staff in Kamloops, Williams 79 members are support staffLake, and other t locations B.C. Our work is integral son Rivers University (TRU) locations across(TRU) B.C. Our work across is integral son Rivers University for post-secondary students to earn ops, Williams Lake, and other for post-secondary students to earn ops, Williams Lake, and other their certificates, diplomas, degrees, and acrosstheir B.C.certificates, Our work work is isdiplomas, integral degrees, and across B.C. Our integral apprenticeships. We directly support secondary students to earn apprenticeships. We directly support secondary students to earn he eficates, students, faculty, the administration, and ficates, diplomas, degrees, and students, faculty, the administration, and diplomas, degrees, and the TRU facility. Our members are proud ceships. We directly support theWe TRU facility.support Our members are proud ceships. directly . to providethe services faculty, the administration, and to the provide services that benefit wholethat benefit the whole faculty, administration, and community. acility. Our members are proud s acility.community. Our members are proud echservices services that that benefit benefit the the whole whole ee CUPE 4879workers represents 600-700 workers CUPE 4879 represents 600-700 ty. ty. at TRU such including employees such as utility es at TRU including employees as utility workers, technicians, admissions officers, 79 represents represents 600-700 workers workers, technicians, admissions officers, 79 600-700 workers ct electricians, carpenters, administrative cluding employees such as utility electricians, administrative cluding employeescarpenters, such as utility y assistants, library workers, course editors, technicians, admissions officers, assistants, library workers, course editors, technicians, admissions officers, production technicians, marketing, ns, carpenters, administrative production technicians, marketing, ns, carpenters, administrative orientation library workers, leaders, course editors, editors, orientation advisors, andleaders, many advisors, and many workers, course ,, library ofon thecampus. student workers on campus. n technicians, technicians, marketing, of the student workers n marketing, n leaders, leaders, advisors, advisors, and and many many n Post-secondary Post-secondary education benefits education benefits dent workers workers on campus. campus. dent on everyone in the greater community. everyone in the greater community. We are ndaryWe education benefits are proud of the work weproud do forof the work we do for ndary education benefits students at Thompson Rivers University. in the greater community. at Thompson Rivers University. in thestudents greater community. roud of the the work work we we do do for for oud of at Thompson Rivers University. at Thompson Rivers University.

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cope 491

ABORIGINAL LIFE SKILLS COACH • ABORIGINAL TRANSITION PLANNER • ABORIGINAL STUDENTS SERVICES SUPERVISOR • ACADEMIC PLANNING AND REVIEW COORDINATOR • ACCOMMODATIONS ASSISTANT • ACADEMIC ADVISING SUPERVISOR • ACCOUNTANT • ACCOUNTS PAYABLE/RECEIVABLE CLERK • ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT • ADMISSIONS AND REGISTRATION OFFICER • ADMISSION OFFICER • ADMISSIONS SUPERVISOR • ACADEMIC ADVISOR • ADVANCEMENT ASSISTANT • ADVANCEMENT COORDINATOR • AEROBICS INSTRUCTOR • ALUMNI CHAPTER LIAISON • ALUMNI RELATION OFFICER • ASSESSMENT CENTRE CLERK • ASSISTIVE TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST • AUDIT AND ARTICULATION OFFICER • ATHLETIC AND RECREATION ASSISTANT • ATHLETICS AND RECREATION COORDINATOR • AWARDS ADJUDICATION CLERK • BUSINESS ANALYST • BINDERY PERSON • BIOSAFETY OFFICER • BOOKSTORE BUYER • BOOKSTORE CASHIER • BOOKSTORE RECEIVING/DISTRIBUTION CLERK • BRANDING SECRETARY • BUILDING SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGIST • CAMPUS ACTIVITY CENTRE CLERK • CAMPUS CASHIER • CAMPUS RECEPTIONIST/CLERK • CAMPUS RECREATION COORDINATOR • CAMPUS SERVICE TECHNICIAN • CAREER EDUCATION ASSISTANT • CAREER EDUCATION WEB AND EVENT COORDINATOR • CARPENTER • CARPENTER COORDINATOR • CONTENT SPECIALIST • CLIENT TECHNOLOGY SERVICES SUPERVISOR • COORDINATOR – INTERNATIONAL AGENTS RELATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS • COLLABORATION TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST • COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR • CONFERENCE AND MARKETING COORDINATOR • COPYRIGHT SPECIALIST • COPYWRITER • CO-OP STUDENT • CLERK • COURSE MATERIAL PURCHASING • CREDENTIAL COORDINATOR • CULINARY ARTS COORDINATOR • CULINARY ASSISTANT • CULINARY KITCHEN AIDE • CURRICULUM ASSISTANT • CURRICULUM AUDITOR • CURRICULUM GOVERNANCE OFFICER • CURRICULUM MEDIA PRODUCER • CURRICULUM MULTIMEDIA DEVELOPER • CURRICULUM PORTFOLIO COORDINATOR • CUSTOMER RELATIONS ASSOCIATE • COORDINATOR SPACE PLANNING AND DESIGN • CONTRACT TRAINING COORDINATOR • DATA ANALYST • DATA MANAGEMENT RECORDS • DELIVERY SUPPORT ASSOCIATE • DELIVERY SUPPORT OFFICER • DEVELOPMENT SUPERVISOR • DIGITAL CONTENT SPECIALIST • DIGITAL MEDIA PRODUCER • DISABILITY SERVICES ADVISOR • DIVISIONAL SECRETARY • DONOR STEWARDSHIP AND PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN • EDITOR • EDITING AND COPYRIGHT SUPERVISOR • E-LEARNING FACILITATOR • E-LEARNING SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • ELECTRICIAN • ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS SUPERVISOR • ENERGY SPECIALIST • ENGAGEMENT AND RETENTION COORDINATOR • ENROLMENT SERVICE OFFICER • ENVIRONMENTAL PROGRAMS AND RESEARCH COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND SALES COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND CATERING COORDINATOR • EVENTS AND MARKETING ASSISTANT • EVENTS COORDINATOR • EXAMS LIAISON OFFICER • EXAMS SUPERVISOR • EXTENSION SERVICES COORDINATOR • FACILITIES CLERK • FIELD EDUCATION ADVISOR • FIELD EDUCATION ASSISTANT • FINANCIAL ANALYST • FINANCIAL COORDINATOR • FINANCIAL OFFICER • FLORICULTURIST • GRAPHIC DESIGNER • GROUNDSKEEPER • HOMESTAY PROGRAM SUPERVISOR • HR ASSISTANT• HR OFFICER• HRIS COORDINATOR • INDIGENOUS MENTOR AND COMMUNITY COORDINATOR • INDIGENOUS LIAISON •INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL DATA ANALYST • INSTITUTIONAL REPORTING COORDINATOR • INSTRUMENTATION TECHNICIAN • INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY OFFICER • INTERNATIONAL MOBILITY OFFICER• INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ADVISOR • INSTITUTIONAL PLANNING AND EFFECTIVENESS RESEARCH ASSOCIATE • IT CLIENT SUPPORT ANALYST • IT SERVICE DESK ANALYST • IT SYSTEM SUPPORT COORDINATOR • JOURNEYPERSON PLUMBER-GASFITTER • LAB SUPPORT TECHNICIAN • LEARNING ANALYST • LEARNING FACILITATOR • LEARNING STRATEGIST • LEARNING MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS STUDENT SUPPORT ASSOCIATE • LEASING MANAGEMENT CLERK • LIBRARY CLIENT SERVICES ASSOCIATE • LIBRARY SERVICES SUPPORT COORDINATOR • LIFELONG LEARNING AND ENGAGEMENT COORDINATOR • MAILPERSON • MARKET RESEARCH ANALYST • MARKETING AND COMMUNICATION STRATEGIST • MEDIA ANALYST • MEDIA PRODUCTION TECHNICIAN • MEDICAL AND OFFICE LAB ASSISTANT • MEDIA PRODUCER • MODEL • MECHANICAL SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN • MOBILITY OFFICER – INTERNATIONAL STUDENT EXCHANGE AND BILATERAL PARTNERSHIPS • NETWORK ARCHITECT • NETWORK TELECOM ANALYST • NETWORK SERVICES SUPERVISOR • NURSING SIMULATION TECHNICIAN • PARTNERSHIP TRANSITIONS COORDINATOR • PRIOR LEARNING ASSESSMENT AND RECOGNITION ADVISOR • PRE-PRESS OPERATOR • PRINT SERVICES SENIOR OPERATOR • PROGRAM ADVISOR • PROJECT MANAGER • PRODUCTION SUPERVISOR • PROGRAM ASSISTANT • PROSPECT RESEARCH TECHNICIAN • PURCHASER • QELMUCWS STUDENT RECRUITER • ORIENTATION COORDINATOR • RECEPTIONIST-ADMINISTRATION SECRETARY • RECEPTIONIST • RECORDS OFFICER • RECORDS SUPERVISOR • REVENUE ANALYST • ROOM BOOKING CLERK • RESEARCH ETHICS AND COMPLIANCE OFFICER • RESEARCH COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER • RESEARCH ASSISTANT • SAFETY OFFICER • SCHEDULING OFFICER • SENIOR DATABASE ADMINISTRATOR • SENIOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST • SENIOR INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH AND PLANNING OFFICER • SENIOR DATA MANAGEMENT COORDINATOR • SERVICE COACH • SIGN LANGUAGE INTERPRETER • SOLUTIONS ARCHITECT • SOFTWARE ANALYST • SPECIAL PROJECTS AND EVENTS COORDINATOR • SPORTS INFORMATION OFFICER • SPORT AND EVENT COORDINATOR • STUDENT AFFAIRS ASSISTANT • STUDENT AWARDS ADVISOR • STUDENT COMMUNICATION OFFICER • STUDENT RECRUITER AND ENROLMENT REPRESENTATIVE • STUDENT SUPPORT RECEPTIONIST • STUDENT SYSTEMS BUSINESS ANALYST • STUDENT SYSTEMS OPERATIONS SPECIALIST • STUDENT SYSTEMS SUPPORT SPECIALIST • STUDENT SYSTEMS SUPPORT COORDINATOR • STUDENT TRANSITIONS COORDINATOR • SUSTAINABILITY PROGRAMS COORDINATOR • TECHNICAL THEATRE COORDINATOR • TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT • TRADES AND TECHNOLOGY OFFICE ASSISTANT • TRANSFER CREDIT OFFICER • TRANSNATIONAL EDUCATION COORDINATOR • TUTOR • TEACHING ASSISTANT • UTILITY PERSON • UTILITY COORDINATOR • VIDEO PRODUCER • VISUAL ARTS STUDIO TECHNICIAN • WAREHOUSE LOGISTICS COORDINATOR • WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR • WAREHOUSE STORESPERSON • WAREHOUSE RECEIVING HELPER • WEB CONTENT STRATEGIST • WEB DEVELOPER • WORK STUDY STUDENT • WOMEN IN TRADES COORDINATOR • WRITING CENTRE ASSISTANT • WRITER EDITOR • WRITER PHOTOGRAPHER

Over 1,400 members

CUPE 4879 members are support staff at Thompson Rivers University (TRU) in Kamloops, Williams Lake, and other in many industries including locations across B.C. Our work is integral for post-secondary students to earn Sawmilling, Wood products their certificates, diplomas, degrees, and manufacturing, Steel apprenticeships. We directly supportmanufacturing, 4879.cupe.ca students, faculty, the 4879.cupe.ca administration, and Recycling, Security, Trucking, 4879.cupe.ca the TRU facility. Our members are proud 4879.cupe.ca to provide services that benefit the whole Construction, Machining and more. community.

CUPE 4879 represents 600-700 workers at TRU including employees such as utility workers, technicians, admissions officers, 181 Vernon Avenue electricians, carpenters, administrative assistants, library workers, course editors, Kamloops, B.C. production technicians, marketing, (250) 554-3167 1-800-482-3459 orientation leaders, advisors, and many of the student workers on campus.

www.steelworkers1-417.ca

Post-secondary education benefits everyone in the greater community. We are proud of the work we do for students at Thompson Rivers University.

The first Monday in September has been an official holiday in Canada since 1894, and in the United States since 1892. But the origin of Labour Day came 20 years before that, when unions started holding parades and rallies in Toronto and Ottawa to celebrate the successful 1872 Toronto printers’ strike — the original “fight for fairness” that won major changes including the decriminalization of unions in Canada. Today, Labour Day marks the unofficial end to summer and the start of a new school year for children in Canada and the United States. It is a day of rest and, for unions and labour activists, a day to celebrate the accomplishments of the labour movement and the benefits of having a union at work. But, as is the case with most holidays, the origins of Labour Day come from the struggles of working people and the demand for fairness. In this case, it was the movement to establish a nine-hour work day (the standard was a 12-hour work day and a sixday work week) and a strike by printers in

4879.cupe.ca

Toronto in the spring of 1872 to get it. Sensing a political opportunity to win support among Canada’s growing industrial working class (just months ahead of a federal election), Prime Minister John A. Macdonald passed the Trade Union Act, which legalized and protected union activity in Canada. The strike ended shortly afterward. Unions — now legal — began to demand fair wages, working hours and safer workplaces. The political class recognized that working people, as voters, were interested in issues that impacted their lives. On July 23, 1894 the government of Canada under the leadership of Prime Minister John Thompson passed a law making Labour Day official. Today, hundreds of communities across Canada and the United States hold picnics, parades, concerts and marches to mark the day. Unions also keep the tradition of using Labour Day to advance workers’ rights and advocate for changes for the lives of working people and their families.

SUPPORTING STUDENTS AND THE TRU COMMUNITY


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HAPPY LABOUR DAY Much to celebrate this Labour Day weekend FROM A21 SPIRIT OF KAMLOOPS TRAIN EXCURSION Kamloops Heritage Railway, 3 - 510 Lorne St., Friday, Aug. 30, 7 p.m. and Saturday, Aug. 31, 7 p.m. Go to kamrail.com to purchase tickets Sit back, relax, and let our one of a kind, 2141 steam locomotive pull you back into other times. Your excursion is approximately one hour, starting from the historic former CNR station and is an eight-kilometre round trip. On this journey, you may encounter a visit from feisty Saloon Girls and possibly even Bill Miner, the infamous train robber and his Badland Bandidas. Fare includes a train ride, entertainment, drink and snack. KAMLOOPS BLAZERS VS KELOWNA ROCKETS Need to chill? Head to the Sandman Centre, 300 Lorne St., 7 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 31 as the blue and orange take on Victoria Royals. 2 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 1 the Blazers take on their Okanagan rivals, the Kelowna Rockets.

BIKERS AGAINST BULLYING Kamloops and area riders are invited to join in this National Anti-Bullying Awareness Ride. Bikers Against Bullying Kamloops Chapter 10 will be out riding in the community on Saturday, Aug. 31. Ride registration begins at 9:30 a.m. at Aberdeen Mall, 1320 West Trans-Canada Hwy. west parking lot. Kickstands up at 11 a.m. The ride will end up at Cascades Casino/Match Eatery for an afternoon of celebrating friends, food and bullying awareness. LABOUR DAY PICNIC AND CELEBRATION Join in celebrations at McDonald Park, 501 McDonald Ave., on the North Shore, Monday, Sept. 2 at 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Special musical guests The Serious Dogs are performing as workers, unions and community

on planets; • Test the pull of gravity on objects when on other worlds; • Watch the original footage of the Apollo 11 mission. The Exploration Room will be open daily with more than 140 interactive science exhibits. For more information, call 250-554-2572.

Young and old alike enjoy meeting colourful characters along the Spirit of Kamloops train excursion.

leaders gather to celebrate the contributions of working people. CORY BALLANT & THE RED DIRT POSSE Friday, Aug. 30 and Saturday, Aug. 31 at The Blue Grotto Nightclub, 319 Victoria St., Doors open at 8 p.m., band from 8:30 p.m. to midnight. Canadian country recording artist Cory Gallant and The Red Dirt Posse will be making their debut appearance at the Grotto in support of his upcoming album. The Posse includes: Dirt Cherewayko, Terry Strudwick and Roland Beaulieu. Cory’s special guests will be Suz n’ Jonny’s Blues Band and Forum. Tickets are $15 advance/ $20 at the door. VIP is $45 with limited seating. MAKERSPACE MONDAY MEET-UP Maker Monday is a casual weekly gathering of Maker volunteers at Kamloops Makerspace, 207 Victoria St. West, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., to clean, organize, improve and co-ordinate the space. Monthly members are welcome and it’s a great way to help the space, get oriented and meet new people. The event is sponsored by Pizza Pi Kamloops, serving pizza at 8 p.m. BIG LITTLE SCIENCE CENTRE SPACE EXHIBIT Catch the space exhibit before it ends. Visit Friday, Aug. 30 and Saturday, Aug. 31 at 655 Holt St. Along with many interactive activities that explore space, celebrate the 50th anniversary of the lunar landing. • Two-metre scale model of Apollo 11 rocket and landers; • Actual artifacts from different space missions; • Test drive a jet on the simulator; • Explore the effect of gravity

THE FORTUNATE SONS If you’re heading out to Shuswap Lake, check out The Fortunate Sons, a classic rock band from Langley playing at The Scotch Creek Hub, 4113 SquilaxAnglemont Rd., Scotch Creek. This band knows how to keep the dance floor packed and the party raging. Enjoy tunes from the ‘70s to 2000s. From The Beatles, to the Foo Fighters, Eagles, Skynyrd and CCR in between, this is a fun act.

COWBOY DINNER SHOW Just a short drive south of Kamloops, the popular Cowboy Dinner Show explores the origins of cowboy music in a fun entertaining way at the Historic O’Keefe Ranch.

The last show of the season is Friday, Aug. 30. For tickets, go online to ticketseller.ca, or call 250-5497469. Rob Dinwoodie and his troupe of musicians, singers and actors will once again bring this tradition to the stage. The show is a mix of music and drama depicting the theme of cowboy music and its origins of poetry, cowboy style. The evening begins with stagecoach rides and roping demonstrations. During the show, the Cattlemen’s Club restaurant will provide guests with a buffet-style chicken and pulled pork dinner. The evening wraps up with a cowboy campfire under the stars, where guests can join in singing and hear stories and songs of cowboys and cowgirls.

Happy Labour Day! Saluting workers in every walk of life for the jobs you do, and the contributions you make, for us all.

‡ /hospitalemployeesunion Ř @heu_in_bc  @HospEmpUnion ¯ heu.org


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FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Top Sex Pill in the US Gets LongAwaited Approval in Canada The highly anticipated sex pill boosts sexual performance while revitalizing the aging male body. No prescription will be required for Canadians. By Dr. Steven Klayman, DC TORONTO: One of America’s leading sex pills is now approved in Canada, giving Canadians an equal opportunity to enjoy the outstounding results experienced by their US counterparts. Sold under the brand name BH Testosterone, the new pill was developed specifically for aging men, bolstering both physical and sexual health. When taken just once daily, research shows it can increase red blood cell count, the cells responsible for oxygenating organs such as the brain, heart, and lungs. As oxygen levels increase, so does cellular energy, allowing these organs to function like they were years younger. Perhaps more important, the pill also blocks the enzyme in men which destroys testosterone. The result is higher levels of testosterone in the blood stream which leads to exciting changes in the bedroom including exceptional performance and a strong sex drive. “It’s wildly successful among Americans and we expect the same to hold true for Canadians” explains a spokesperson for the company behind the pill. “With daily use, men can expect their sexual performance to improve as well as key to health markers such a strength, stamina, endurance, muscle, and even cholesterol and triglycerides”, he adds.

An Injection-Free, Prescription-Free Alternative Studies show that as men get older, their testosterone levels decline due to increased activity of aromatase – the nasty-little enzyme which converts testosterone into the female hormone estrogen. Overtime, as this enzyme runs rampant, men experience the side effects of accelerated testosterone loss (ATL) such as exhaustion, muscle loss, fat gain and one sexual failure after another. Even worse, if testosterone lev els fall too low, life threatening conditions can arise − obesity, metabolic syndrome,

diabetes, insulin resistance, high blood pressure and osteoporosis are among the most serious. To combat these horrific side effects, many men try pills like Viagra or Cialis, but since these options do absolutely nothing for testosterone, they often fail. Then they look to synthetic testosterone replacement in the form of injections, patches, and gels. But these alternatives can overwhelm the body and carry a black label for potential serious side effects. That’s why BH Testosterone has become so popular with men in the states. The non-prescription pill targets the aromatase enzyme and essentially makes it useless, preserving your testosterone and reviving sexual health in the form of an amazing drive, desire and performance.

BETTER SEX, BETTER HEALTH: The developers of BH Testosterone, a Californiaentitled to substantial discounts during the intro period. The consequences of low testosterone can be severe according to WebMD. • Poor sexual performance • Erection issues • Bad sleep • Fatigue • Irritability • Enlarged prostate • Muscle weakness • Increased stomach, chest, and body fat this extract saw a staggering 66.9% increase in free testosterone in weeks.

Additional ingredients in the formula help to boost red blood cell levels quickly, getting energizing-oxygen into every organ that needs it.

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The Secret To Testosterone & Male Vitality

Remarkably, the study also found that these men also experienced a 56.7% decrease in muscle deterioration. In laymen terms, these kept their remaining muscles for longer.

It’s almost ironic that a pharmaceutical company would develop a drug-free alternative for men, but it’s true. The California-based firm explains they are focused on OTC and consumer care products for those looking for non-prescription alternatives, like BH Testosterone. The active ingredient in the pill is a special plant-based extract called eurycoma longifolia. According to the most recent studies on the extract, if concentrated to the right amount, like in BH Testosterone, it prevents the aromatase enzyme from destroying your testosterone, ultimately resulting in improvements in physical and sexual health.

A Rush of Youthful Testosterone In a study published by the National Institutes of Health, men dosing with

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A25

KTW’s Arts and Entertainment section is published on Fridays. A&E co-ordinator: Sean Brady Call 778-471-7521 or email sbrady@kamloopsthisweek.com

arts&entertainment

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Collaborative effort brings colour to city garbage bins City, businesses and artists behind art bins project TODD SULLIVAN STAFF REPORTER todd@kamloopsthisweek.com

D

on’t call this art “trash” just because it’s on the side of Kamloops garbage bins. In a project meant to solve the problem of graffiti while also helping beautify city streets, the City of Kamloops, The Downtown and North Shore Business Improvement Associations, street artists and local youth have come together to create art bins. The project follows an earlier experiment that saw street artist Landon Muzio paint a couple of alley garbage bins that had been repeatedly tagged with graffiti. When response to the art was positive, and the bins remained graffiti-free for weeks, they decided to expand the reach of the project. “In our opinion, it looks a lot better than just a yellow bin looks,” said Graham Lamont, civic operations supervisor for the City of Kamloops. “We are hoping that every other municipality sees this and says, ‘Wow, what an idea, we want to be

DAVE EAGLES/KTW Street artist Kelly Wright puts the finishing touches on an art bin on Wednesday at the city works compound. Several local street artists and youth-at-risk combined efforts to paint over garbage bins in a multi-partner project.

like the city of Kamloops.’” Artists, including Muzio, gathered with youth from Interior Community Services and Lii Michif Otipemisiwak Family and Community Services on Wednesday to spend the day painting the bins and learning about each other’s experiences.

CULTURE DAYS EVENT LINEUP IS ALL SET Event lineup/A27

Eight new bins will be added to the original two, and the group will work with the business improvement associations and businesses to identify locations for the bins in downtown and North Shore areas. The project was funded by the Community Action Initiative

LOCAL EVENTS THIS WEEKEND AND BEYOND

Local events/A26

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through the Ministry of Mental Health and Addictions and the Overdose Emergency Response Centre, with the $2,500 grant going to artists, supplies and equipment. Though Lamont said the city might like to produce more painted bins in the future, he’s not sure what that might look like.

RADIO EDIT:

AS SEEN ON STRANGER THINGS Quasi-legality/A28

“We would love to do more in the future. It comes down to funding sources,” he said. “We put this together to really expose the mentors and the artists and to connect the youth. However, the next round may just be artists. It may be a mentor program. We’re not sure.”

LIBRARY NAMES WRITER-INRESIDENCE Writer/A28

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MUSIC IN THE PARK FINAL SHOWS Aug. 30 and Aug. 31, 7 p.m., Rotary Bandshell in Riverside Park

Music in the Park will wrap up 61 straight days of music with performances from ‘80s rockers DeLorean on Friday and world music from Earthbound on Saturday.

OLD COURTHOUSE EXHIBITS Until Sept. 7, Old Courthouse Cultural Centre, 7 West Seymour St.

Artists Larry Pilcher and Mike Alexander will both have exhibits opening on Aug. 14 at the Old Courthouse Cultural Centre.

SPECIAL SCREENINGS Aug. 30 and Aug. 31, Paramount Theatre, 503 Victoria St.

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The Human Condition Comedy Tour will feature three comedians on tour to support local community non-profits — in Kamloops’ case, People in Motion. Tickets are $10 for general admission or $15 for VIP admission.

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The Sim’ya Ukrainian Society will host visiting musician Jurij Fedynskyj from Ukraine. He’s travelling across Canada playing the Torban, Kobzan and Bandura, traditional instruments of his country. The show is free, but donations for Jurij can be made at the door.

CHILDREN’S ART FESTIVAL Sept. 13 and Sept. 14, Riverside Park, 100 Lorne St.

The annual Children’s Art Festival has returned with a wizards and wonders theme this year. The free event is intended for children ages two and older. Friday will feature the Kids FunShop After School Party from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. for children ages six to 12. The main day of the festival will be on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., with a full day of arts activities and performances, including the Green Man Project and ventriloquist Kellie Haines. For more information, go online to kamloopsarts.ca.

JOJO MASON Sept. 15, 7 p.m., Cactus Jack’s Nightclub, 130 Fifth Ave.

Up for some country music? A trio of country musicians will play at CJs, including JoJo Mason, Eric Etheridge and Sons of Daughters.

TRUSU PRIDE PARADE Sept. 18, Thompson Rivers University, 805 TRU Way

  

SHRED KELLY Sept. 19, 7 p.m., Cactus Jack’s Nightclub, 130 Fifth Ave.

Fernie-born band Shred Kelly will bring its folk/rock/electronica sounds to Kamloops for a show at CJs. Tickets are $15, available online at kamtix.ca.

SCULPTURE EXHIBIT Until Sept. 21, Kamloops Art Gallery, 465 Victoria St.

A new KAG exhibit titled Ionic Bonds features sculpted works by 10 artists. It runs until Sept. 21.

BREWLOOPS Sept. 27 and Sept. 28, various times, McArthur Island Park, 1655 Island Pkwy

West Coast Amusements will soon return with carnival rides and attractions. Wristbands are $40 for the day or get six rides for $19. For more information, go online to westcoastamusements. com.

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pus on Sept. 18. All are welcome and invited to celebrate with signs and banners or other demonstrations of support.

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One-man blues band Steve Hill will play a show at the Grotto. Tickets are $20, available online at kamtix.ca.

TOURING COMEDIANS Sept. 12, 8 p.m., Cactus Jack’s Nightclub, 130 Fifth Ave.

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The team behind the Drunk in a Graveyard podcast has teamed up with Kamloops Film Society to bring two screenings of the latest from director Jim Jarmusch, The Dead Don’t Die, a zombie comedy featuring Bill Murray, Tilda Swinton, Adam Driver and more. Tickets are $11, available online at thekfs.ca.

David Jacob Harder’s Poly(mer)hedron, featuring sculptures of everyday objects cast in concrete, will run until Sept. 7 in The Cube at the Kamloops Art Gallery. GRE DEA AT L!

kamloopsthisweek.com @kamthisweek

The eighth annual TRUSU Pride Parade will march on cam-

ONE-MAN BLUES BAND Sept. 26, 8 p.m., The Blue Grotto, 319 Victoria St.

A two-day festival featuring beer, cider, music and attractions. More than 30 breweries and cideries will be featured alongside musicians — local and visiting — and attractions like bumper cars and a Ferris wheel, all at a new location on McArthur Island Park. Tickets are $25 for general admission and drink tickets are $20 for 10, available at the Kamloops Live box office, 1025 Lorne St., 250-374-5483 or online at kamloopslive.ca.

BAMBOO DANCING Sept. 28, Kamloops Museum and Archives, 207 Seymour St.

As part of Culture Days, a national event that runs Friday, Saturday and Sunday beginning Sept. 27, the Kamloops Museum and Archives will present a storytelling and Filipino bamboo dancing presentation. The event begins with storytelling at 10 a.m., a craft presentation at 10:30 a.m. and a dance presentation at 11:30 a.m.

SAID THE WHALE Oct. 1, 7 p.m., The Blue Grotto, 319 Victoria St.

Vancouver five-piece Said the Whale will bring indie rock to the Grotto. They will be joined by Dave Monks of Tokyo Police Club. Tickets are $23.50, available online at kamtix.ca.

KAMCOMEDYFEST Oct. 3 to Oct. 5, The Rex, 417 Victoria St.

Headliners Dave Merheje and James Mullinger will be joined by more than a dozen other acts, including five from Kamloops. Tickets are available online at kamtix.ca.

JIMMY RANKIN Oct. 18, The Rex, 417 Victoria St.

Canadian singer-songwriter Jimmy Rankin will stop by Kamloops for a show in support of his latest album, Moving East, released last fall. Tickets will be available online at jimmyrankin. com/tour.

HOLLERADO Oct. 29, 5 p.m., Cactus Jack’s Nightclub, 130 Fifth Ave.

Hollerado will return to Kamloops for the last time in October as part of its One Last Time tour. The Ottawa-based indie rock band announced in February they were calling it quits after 12 years together. Tickets are $20, available online at kamtix.ca.

PIFF THE MAGIC DRAGON Nov. 8, 8 p.m., Sagebrush Theatre, 821 Munro St.

Piff the Magic Dragon will perform. Funnyman magician John van der Put is known for his appearance on shows like Penn and Teller’s Fool Us and America’s Got Talent, and as a resident magician at The Flamingo hotel and casino in Las Vegas.

THE PERFECT SUMMER JOB! Kamloops This Week has openings for temporary route coverage in all areas of the city this summer, for as little as a week or up to the whole summer! • Two days per week (Wednesdays & Fridays) • Most routes take one hour or less - take multiple routes to earn more money • Earn spending money to enjoy the rest of your summer!

For information on routes in your area, call 250-374-0462 or email circulation@kamloopsthisweek.com


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Event lineup revealed for Culture Days KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

B.C. Culture Days has returned for its 10th anniversary year, featuring three days of events in Kamloops and the Okanagan beginning Sept. 27. The annual event to promote arts and culture in the province will feature eight events in the River City. On Friday, Sept. 27, take part in Culture Crawl events at three locations, including the Kamloops Museum and Archives at 207 Seymour St. from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Office of Surrealist Investigations from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Yvonne Reddick Artist Studio from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. On Saturday, Sept. 28, the Kamloops Museum and

Archives will present a storytelling and Filipino bamboo dancing presentation. The event begins with storytelling at 10 a.m., a craft presentation at 10:30 a.m. and a dance presentation at 11:30 a.m. That same day, the Kamloops Art Gallery will host Art is for Everybody, a free event where contributors can add to a collaborative chalk mural, create pinback buttons and create a tiny book. All materials are provided and children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult. Big Little Science Centre will host a free (or pay-what-youmay) event where participants can create zoetropes — optical toys that spin to produce the illusion of motion from a rapid succession of static images. The

event will run 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 28. If you’re feeling musical, head to the Pavilion Theatre for an event hosted by Western Canada Theatre. The Sound of Music Singalong will take place from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28, and serve as a sneak peak for the theatre organization’s holiday performance. To wrap things up, there’s a party in the park — McDonald Park. That park’s neighbourhood association will host a familyfriendly party on Sunday, Sept. 29, from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. to show off newly painted murals by local artist Kelly Wright. For a complete listing of events, including those in other cities, go online to culturedays. ca/events.

CFBX volunteer drive begins Sept. 6

DAVE EAGLES/KTW FILE

Wizards and Wonders at upcoming 20th annual Children’s Art Festival KAMLOOPS THIS WEEK

If your kids are looking for a little magic in their lives, head to this year’s Children’s Art Festival on Sept. 13 and Sept. 14 in Riverside Park. The 20th annual festival, intended for children age two and older, will feature its main events on Saturday but also an after school event on Friday from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. The Kids FunShop After School Party is geared toward children ages six to 12 and will feature workshops like make-your-own sock puppet, beginners cartooning and stop motion animation. On Saturday, events run 10 a.m.

to 4 p.m. and include a lineup of performers that includes the Green Man Project, Celtic fiddler and Delhi 2 Dublin member Serena Edes, ventriloquist Kellie Haines and storyteller Kenthen Thomas. Kids can also create their own costumes, with activities to make wizard hats, wands and fairy wings, and face painting and henna. Western Canada Theatre’s VW Turtle Race will take place concurrently on Saturday, and food trucks will be on site. Transit to the park is also available free, with a bus pass available at the Kamloops Arts Council office, 7 West Seymour St. For more information about the festival, go online to kamloopsarts.ca.

Campus/community radio station CFBX will soon kick off its annual volunteer drive. The volunteer-run-andprogrammed radio station broadcasts at 92.5 on the FM dial from the Thompson Rivers University campus and plays a variety of music and talk programming with a non-commercial focus. Volunteers, who do not need experience or to be a TRU student, will receive all training needed. This year, the station is espe-

cially in need of classical music hosts, hip-hop hosts, electronic music hosts and anyone interested in programming in a language other than English. The station offers a number of ways to get involved whether onair or off-air. Anyone interested in getting involved can contact CFBX by calling 250-377-3988, by emailing radio@tru.ca or by dropping by the station at House 8 behind the Campus Activity Centre on the TRU campus.

Laughing Stock to hold auditions Community theatre group Laughing Stock Theatre will soon hold auditions for its latest production. Auditions for The Snow Queen, a Totally Frozen Panto, will take place on Saturday, Sept. 14, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Ida Room at the Coast Kamloops Hotel and Conference Centre, 1250 Rogers Way. The play, a traditional British panto, is casting for characters that vaguely resemble a popular frosty Disney film. A total of 22 characters are to be cast, including Ilsa, the Snow Queen and the Wizard.

Some roles require singing ability — which Laughing Stock describes as “willingness to sing” — while others have certain ages in mind. As is panto tradition, genders can be reversed for some roles. The Snow Queen, a Totally Frozen Panto, will play from

Dec. 24 to Dec. 30 at Sagebrush Theatre. Those interested in auditioning who can’t make the date should contact Schneider at vance@thelaughingstock.ca. For more information and to see all roles available to be cast, go online to thelaughingstock.ca.

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On the quasi-legality of numbers stations

O

ne of the plot points of the latest and third season of Stranger Things is a mysterious Russian-run radio station broadcasting coded messages. These spy radio stations actually existed — and still exist — though these stations didn't broadcast the type of message heard in the Netflix show. Shortwave radio is a unique broadcast medium, having a worldwide range, a huge bandwith of frequencies and a limited listenership. That makes it perfect for broadcasting secret messages around the world. In the 1980s, spy radio was at its peak, with Russian, American, British, German, Cuban and French stations involved in spy transmissions, among other countries. One of the most popular modes of broadcast was called a “numbers station.” Numbers stations are radio transmissions that broadcast blocks of five numbers (phonetic alphabets) or Morse code, for short bursts to someone in the field receiving the message. These are coded messages that use a one-time code that can only be deciphered with the key coded to each message. In essence, they were completely anonymous, difficult to track to the source and impossible

STEVE MARLOW

RADIO EDIT

to decode without prior knowledge, which made the broadcasts well suited for shortwave. Email, social media and printed coded messages can be tracked, intercepted and eventually decoded. Because numbers stations are only broadcast for short periods on frequencies generally only known to the broadcaster and the recipient, they are almost impossible to predict or track. Today, there’s less spy traffic on shortwave, but numbers stations still exist. The Russians and Americans are still broadcasting and the Chinese and North Koreans are broadcasting many numbers stations now. While numbers stations have

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never been officially recognized by world governments as spy broadcasts, an official in the UK Department of Trade and Industry once said, “These [numbers stations] are what you suppose they are. People shouldn't be mystified by them. They are not for, shall we say, public consumption.” Shortwave hobbyists have been tracking numbers stations for years, along with other strange broadcasts, under the Enigma Station project, which organizes the stations into type and country of origin. A group called the Conet Project released a four-disc audio compilation of numbers and code broadcasts, which is available by the producers for free download. Shortwave radio remains a place full of information, both legal and government-sanctioned, like national news and music broadcasts, to military and commercial broadcasts, like weather stations, time beacons and geographical markers, to quasi-legal broadcasts like numbers stations and encoded signals which the listeners need specialized equipment and knowledge to understand. Steve Marlow is the program co-ordinator at CFBX, an independent radio station in Kamloops. Tune in at 92.5 FM on the dial or go online to thex.ca.

WELCOME TO THe Holmes Is WHere

Writer-in-residence named The Thompson-Nicola Regional Library has announced its first-ever writer-in-residence. Deryn Collier will serve a three-month term at the library from Sept. 16 to Dec. 15. She will spend half her time providing writing assistance to other writers and half her time working on her own personal writing projects, and also host workshops and public readings. Collier will also have a role as a guest author at Words Alive Kamloops, the annual writers’ and readers’ festival presented by the Kamloops Society for the Written Arts, which will take

place this fall from Sept. 20 to Sept. 22. Her work includes mystery novels Confined Space and Open Secret, published by Simon and Schuster Canada. Both follow coroner Bern Fortin and are based in the Kootenays, where she lives in Nelson. Confined Space was shortlisted for the Arthur Ellis Award for best crime novel and was the One Book One Kootenay selection of the Kootenay Library Federation. Collier is currently working on a new series of mysteries set in Montreal in 1947, using an ancestor of hers as her latest character.

Is

of the story, the aureading these anWhen my husthor should be able swers that, when I band and I travel, to end on a positive finish my columns, we don’t check any note before starting I always say: “If baggage. We like to another book. you are happy and avoid the process So when it comes single.” What I mean and save time after to baggage, start by happy is that we land, without Enjoy overlooking unpacking. You may you have in fact having to go to the lunch or dinner while unpacked your bag- need some help baggage carousel the best view in Kamloops! TARA gage piece by piece along the way. But and wait for the HOLMES once it is all unand dealt with it endless line of matchmaker completely. A great packed, think about suitcases. It’s amazmAsTer email from a reader all the room you ing how much you will have to pack hit the nail on the can fit into carryon I asked people head. She said bag- some new excitbags. New rules on Facebook what ing items — like gage doesn’t have seem to be popthey think the term to be negative. Our bathing suits and ping up now, with baggage means. sunscreen — when past relationships increased charges Answers varied, inyou meet someone leave a mark on us, for extra baggage, cluding: unresolved both good and bad. new to go traveling and the size allotwith. Remember, if If none of us are ment for carryons is issues, resentment, anger, still you go with a caraffected by these getting smaller, as ryon, the sunscreen moments, we will well. Extra baggage in a messy divorce, court/custody needs to be in a never learn from comes with a cost. issues, unhealthy them and grow into 100-millilitre bottle Not just for travelor less. ing — but for start- habits, serious debt, the people we are holding on to past If you are happy now. ing new relationrelationships, volaand single and have It is impossible ships. I have many tile exes, drama/ your baggage unto meet someone clients stating they chaos, jealousy/mis- who doesn’t have a packed contact me don’t want someat holmes@wherestory. There will be one with “baggage,” trust and fighting over kids. theheartis.ca. some tough chapwhile searching for I realized when ters. But, by the end their new partner.

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SPORTS

A29

kamloopsthisweek.com | Marty Hastings: 778-471-7536

Daylan Kuefler (right) on his desire to crack the Kamloops Blazers’ roster: “That’s all I want, is to play on this team. It’s probably the biggest thing in my life right now.” ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW

Camp standout Kuefler lived with Doans in Arizona MARTY HASTINGS

STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

SHANE DOAN

captain from 2003 until his retirement in 2017. Glowing endorsements do not glisten much shinier. Shane should know because his kids were around Daylan, the 17-year-old forward who had a sizzling training camp this year with the Blazers, racking up 10 goals and two assists in four scrimmages, including a game-

Daylan was invited to Arizona to live with the Doans and play for the Junior Coyotes during what turned out to be Shane’s final NHL campaign, the 2016-2017 season, which was also the 14-year-old forward’s draft year. “That’s a pretty hard experience to say no to,” said Daylan, who worked in the Coyotes’ dressing room on game days. “Even learning what it takes to be a pro, the commitment and the dedication that he put in, was huge for me. And coming to camp now and realizing, OK, I have to do all this stuff if I want to succeed as well as he did.” Trey Taylor, a 2002-born defenceman who played last season for the Vernon Vipers, also accepted an invitation to live with the Doans that season. “My wife, the last year of hockey, had six kids in the house,” said Shane, who along with wife, Andrea, has four children of his

own. “She is an amazing woman.” Mike knew sending Daylan to Arizona might hurt his bantamdraft standing. “That was the sacrifice he was willing to make to go and be with an NHL superstar,” Mike said. “How many kids can say they skated with NHL players? What a dream come true. “The thing Shane said: ‘When he’s here, I will treat him like my own son.’ And you know what? He did. It’s pretty special.” Mike raved about the Junior Coyotes’ head coach, Steve Potvin, but the lack of exposure did seem to damage Daylan’s value on draft day in 2017. Blazers’ GM Stu MacGregor and director of player personnel Matt Recchi used a 10th-round pick, the last on their board, to nab the unknown commodity from the Red Deer area. See KUEFLER, A32

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Shane Doan, part-owner of the Kamloops Blazers, was more than familiar with the 2002 WHL Bantam Draft class. Josh, his son, was part of it, and picked by the Blazers in the ninth round, 190th overall. “While that draft was going on, I was a little upset,” Shane said. “I knew who all the good players were. I watched them all play. “He should have went way, way, way, way higher.” Shane was not referring to his son during the phone call with KTW on Tuesday, but to Stettler, Alta., product Daylan Kuefler. “Daylan is an amazing kid, like a truly gentle, intense, competitive, caring, do-anything-to-win type of kid that you want your kids to be around,” said Shane, who served as the Arizona Coyotes’

tying marker with 4.7 seconds remaining in regulation in the split-squad tournament final. Daylan’s father, Mike, and Shane played for the Killam Wheat Kings during the 1991-1992 campaign. Killam is about 80 kilometres north of Shane’s hometown, Halkirk, Alta., and about 115 kilometres southwest of Stettler. Mike was 19, but took a liking to 15-year-old Shane (perhaps because the rookie racked up 80 goals and 164 points in 56 games that season) and the relationship outlasted junior hockey — in a big way. “He was so good in hockey. We knew he was special. You could tell he was special,” said Mike, who Shane referred to as Shrek. “But the one thing everybody needs to know about Shane Doan is he is just a great human being. There are no words to describe what kind of a guy he is. He’s an incredible human being.”


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FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

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MUG

Kamloops & District

CRIMES OF THE WEEK SHOTS

SPORTS

Hungry thieves bypassed the till On Aug.25 at approximately 9:00 pm, two females stole bags full of groceries. Female #1 is described as Caucasian, 20-30 years old, light brown/blonde hair, heavy set, wearing a white jacket, black tank top and name brand leggings, carrying a large, striped bag. Female #2 is described as darker complexion, slim build, dark hair pulled back in a ponytail, wearing a black track jacket with white stripes and black leggings. If you recognize them, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

BENNETT, David George

DOB: 1967-06-17 Height: 180 cm / 5’11” Weight: 70 kg / 155 lbs Race: First Nations Hair: Black | Eyes: Brown Wanted For: Fail to Comply

Help catch this thief On Aug. 23 at approximately 10:25 am, a caucasian male in his 50’s stole items from a local hardware store. The male was tanned, wearing a black sweater, green shirt, blue jeans and black shoes with a pair of black sunglasses with blue lenses on his head. Can you identify this man? If so, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

EVANS, Aaron David

Do you know her name? In late July or early August there was a break and enter to a residence in Kamloops. It was later discovered that the victim’s bank card had been used on Aug. 7 in the afternoon at a local pharmacy. Video surveillance from the pharmacy shows a female using the card. She is described as

Caucasian, 20’s, shoulder length brown/red hair. At the time of the cards use, she was wearing a green camouflage romper and sunglasses on her head and was carrying a large white bag. Can you identify her? If so, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222TIPS (8477).

www.kamloopsCrimeStoppers.ca If you know where any of these people are, call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477). The tip line pays up to $2,000 for information leading to the arrest of fugitives. Remember, Crime Stoppers just wants your information, not your name. Crime doesn’t pay, but Crime Stoppers does.

This program is jointly sponsored by Kamloops Crime Stoppers & Kamloops This Week. People featured are wanted on arrest warrants not vacated as of 3 p.m. on August 28, 2019

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ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW The wait is over for Kamloops Blazers’ fans, who will be able to see local product Logan Stankoven in the lineup on a full-time basis in 2019-2020.

MARTY HASTINGS

STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

Kyrell Sopotyk wants to be counted on, given ice time in key situations and relied on to produce points. “We all want to be in the top six, those go-to guys,” said Sopotyk, who cracked the Kamloops Blazers’ roster last season and racked up 18 points, 13 of them goals, in 64 games. “I’m going to be pushing for that.” So are about 10 of his teammates — a dilemma for the 5-foot-10, 178-pound left shot from Aberdeen, Sask., and a welcomed quandary for the Blazers. The forward group has 11 returnees and depth unseen in recent years. Zane Franklin, 20, Ryley Appelt, Orrin Centazzo and Brodi Stuart, each entering their 19-year-old seasons, Connor Zary, Martin Lang, Jerzy Orchard and Sopotyk, beginning their 18-year-old campaigns, Josh Pillar, 17, and Logan Stankoven, 16, are safe bets to make the team. Kobe Mohr is an incumbent overager, but has competition in 20-yearold Alec Zawatsky, who split last season playing for Swift Current and Moose Jaw. “I love it,” said Mohr, who carved out a piece of Blazers’ history with the game-winning goal in a post-

season play-in game victory over the Kelowna Rockets in March at Sandman Centre. “Nobody is safe in the long run. It just adds another level of compete and it’s really fun out there.” Zary had a breakout season in 2018-2019, tallying 67 points in 63 games, and is projected by some to be a first-round pick in the NHL Draft next summer. He heads what seems likely to be a strong group — one that has potential to be dynamic and includes Kamloops wunderkind Stankoven. “There is a lot of room for guys to move up and down the lineup,” said Stuart, who had 20 goals and 38 points in 68 games last season. “We’ve got a lot of depth this year. It makes for more competitiveness in practices and when we’re scrimmaging.” Centazzo had 51 points last season, nearly doubling his point total from the previous campaign, despite inconsistency. Much is expected of him in 2019-2020. Franklin waited until his 19-yearold season to show his scoring potential. He led the Blazers with 68 points in 68 games, racking up 30 more points than he did in 20172018. See DOAN, A33


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A31

SPORTS

McCulloch wins gold in age group at Ironman MARTY HASTINGS

STAFF REPORTER

sports@kamloopsthisweek.com

Kaileen McCulloch pushes herself for reasons familiar to many triathletes. She enjoys nature, the social aspect that comes along with training, fulfilment that accompanies reaching milestones and the feeling — oh, that feeling — of being healthy and happy, endorphin-filled and smiling. But the difference between McCulloch and most mere mortals seems to be her natural ability. The 26-year-old Smithers product turned Kamloopsian entered her first full-length Ironman triathlon on Aug. 18, when she tackled the gruelling event in Mont-Tremblant, Que. McCulloch completed the course — a 3.8-kilometre swim, 180km bike and 42.2km run — in less than 10 hours, with a time (9:51:59) that landed her first in the female 25- to 29-year-old division. She placed seventh overall among women and 56th overall. The only females who finished in front of her are professional triathletes. Carrie Lester, a 38-year-old Australian, posted a time of 8:48:26 to claim gold in the women’s division. Cody Beals of Ontario was the overall winner, with a time of 7:58:34. “I didn’t really have any major expectations going into it,” McCulloch said. “My goal was pretty much to just complete it and feel like I gave it my all. I feel like I accomplished that.” The result earned her a berth at the Ironman World Championship on Oct. 12 in Kona, Hawaii, where top triathletes from across the planet will race in the world-famous event. “Every person’s journey to Kona is different and I’m excited to get to race alongside so many amazing athletes and, hopefully, hear some of their stories in the pre- and post-race celebrations,” McCulloch said. “It’s hot, humid and windy and has a tough bike course and an ocean swim, a very different stage than Mont-Tremblant.” Fellow Kamloops Triathlon Club members Yvonne Timewell and Kate Stebbings have also qualified to compete at worlds in Kona. McCulloch’s training schedule in

the buildup phase consists of about 25 hours to 30 hours of training per week, most often split into two sessions per day, every day of the week. Two weeks before race day, she cuts back to under 20 hours per week. She trains for about eight hours in the week leading up to the race. The Two Story Robot employee dabbled in triathlon when she was growing up, but used it mostly as cross-training for cross-country skiing. A move to Victoria for university in 2011 essentially nixed cross-country skiing and sparked McCulloch’s reentry into triathlon, but she didn’t fully commit herself to training until this past December, when former pro triathlete Nathan Champness jumped on board to coach her. She finished first among women and eighth overall at the Oliver Half Iron in June, completing the race — a 2km swim, 89km bike and 21km run — in 4:42:50. Results suggest she might consider turning pro, but McCulloch does not seem interested. Chasing milestones and endorphins will suffice. “I love everything about it,” McCulloch said. “I do it mostly for the enjoyment aspect. I don’t feel the need to turn pro.”

JONATHAN BOWERS PHOTO Kaileen McCulloch of Kamloops won her age division at Ironman Mont-Tremblant earlier this month in Quebec.

Kamloops Transit

Service Change Effective September 1, 2019 1 Tranquille – service hour extension 7 Aberdeen – service hour extension and increased weekend frequency 9 Gleneagles – increased weekend frequency

Fare Change

RECENT LOCAL RESULTS Stebbings was among Kamloops Triathlon Club athletes who competed at the Ironman 70.3 — 1.9 km swim, 90km bike and 21.1km run — in Calgary earlier this month. She placed first in the 55- to 59-year-old female division with a time of 4:58:14. At the same race, Shirley Fisher (5:41:25) finished third and Deb Walton (7:11:01) was ninth in the 60- to 64-year-old female division. Carrie Stiles (6:33:30) placed 13th and Colleen Deveyrac (7:11:49) was 18th in the 50- to 54-year-old female division. Martine Cyr Vitoratos and Daniel Mills completed Ironman MontTremblant. Vitoratos (11:46:43) was sixth in the 50- to 54-year-old female division and Mills (13:37:29) placed 128th in the 30- to 34-year-old male category.

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A32

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

SPORTS

Sandjam to help WolfPack

ALLEN DOUGLAS/KTW FILE Billie Aaltonen of Kelowna managed to keep this ball off the dirt in Kamloops Open beach volleyball action in July. Beach volleyball will return to Overlander Park this weekend.

The Kamloops Beach Volleyball Club will host a pair of tournaments this weekend at Overlander Park. Sandjam, a co-ed triples tournament and fundraiser for the TRU WolfPack volleyball teams, will be held on Saturday. Players will receive an event jersey, a smoothie for breakfast, tacos for lunch and a ticket to the post-event social at the Sandbar Grill. The cost is $150 per team. Sign up online at kamloopsbeachvolleyball.com. The KBVC finals

Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS will be held on Sunday, with teams from across the Okanagan and Interior expected to participate. ON THE COURT Eric Bojesen of the Kamloops Tennis Centre competed for Tennis B.C. in the 75to 79-year-old division at the Tennis Canada Steve Stevens Senior Outdoor Nationals,

which wrapped up on Saturday in Toronto. He won three matches and reached the final in singles action, but an injury kept him out of the gold-medal match. Bojesen and partner Bill Berry reached the doubles final, but both were fighting leg injuries and they fell in straight sets (1-6, 3-6). Bojesen has been selected to represent Canada at the International Tennis Federation SuperSeniors World Team Championships, which will run from Sept. 15 to Sept. 21 in

Umag, Croatia. SIGN UP TO SWIM The Kamloops Triathlon Club will play host to the first annual Copper Island Swim on Saturday, Sept. 7. Swimmers will start on the beach at Shuswap Lake Provincial Park in Scotch Creek and head toward the turnaround point before Copper Island. The 2.7-kilometre swim is scheduled to begin at 9 a.m. Register online at trytri.org. Volunteers are needed.

Kuefler’s next chance to shine is pre-season opener on Saturday From A29

“Shane said there is one guy I’d really like you to draft if you’ve got an opportunity,” MacGregor said. “He says, ‘I know the family and he’s lived with us in Phoenix, playing hockey this past year, but I know he can play in the Western league,’ so we took Shane at his word and drafted him. We hadn’t seen him previous to that.” MacGregor and Recchi did not escape sweeping changes made by majority owner Tom Gaglardi following the 2017-2018 season. Matt Bardsley was named GM last June. Gaglardi’s hirings, firings and reassignments occured after Daylan signed with the Blazers in April of 2018, but the overhaul was worrisome to Mike Kuefler. “If they get taken in the eighth, ninth, 10th round, do they get a look? Of course, they get a look. But do they really?” Mike said. “That was my concern when the management changed, but Matt Bardsley has been awesome. He’s reached out. And Daylan works hard. He really wants to be a hockey player.” Shane encouraged the Kueflers not to dwell on Daylan’s late-round-pick status.

“It was worrisome, for sure, but Shane kept ensuring us it doesn’t matter where you go [in the draft],” Mike said. “It’s the chances you get and when you get the opportunity you have to prove yourself.” Daylan recorded 18 goals and 36 points in 34 games last season with the Red Deer Chiefs, good for a tie for 13th in Alberta Midget Hockey League scoring in his 16-year-old campaign. “He’s the type of kid that will go down the ice, slash you in the back of the legs, you turn around, punch him in the head and he falls down and draws a penalty,” Doan said. “The next time he comes down the ice, he slashes you in the back of the legs, you turn around and punch him in the head, he drops his gloves and beats you up. The next time he comes on the ice, he completely

ignores you and goes in and scores a goal. “He literally does whatever it takes for his team to win. That’s his greatest quality.” Doan might have a future in sales, but Daylan did his own advertising at training camp. Bardsley was pleased with improved skating, direct play, a willingness to drive the net and scoring touch. “We knew he was a quality person,” Bardsley said. “We wanted to see how he was as a player. We’re looking forward to seeing him in exhibition, but Daylan had a good camp.” The Blazers’ pre-season schedule begins on Saturday when the Victoria Royals come to town. Game time is 7 p.m. at Sandman Centre. Daylan, once a draft afterthought in the desert, sees an oasis ahead. “That’s all I want, is to play on this team,” Daylan said. “It’s probably the biggest thing in my life right now.” ROYAL APPOINTMENT The Royals have hired MacGregor to be their western senior regional scout. Gary Pochipinski is the team’s eastern regional scout, Ed Fowler is director of

player personnel and Cameron Hope is president and general manager. MacGregor, who said he is thrilled with the opportunity to work for Victoria, was asked about the emotions that come along with seeing his former team, the Blazers he helped build, perhaps primed for a good season. “There is certainly some emotion,” said MacGregor, whose new gig will not force him to move away from Kamloops. “I felt we were invested in those players, with meeting them, speaking with the players and the families and recruiting them to play in Kamloops. “Pleased they are going to be players who will make a difference for the organization, so there is some pride and excitement, for sure. Proud that we were able to contribute.” DOAN SIGNS WITH ASU Josh Doan committed in June to play hockey for Arizona State University. He is likely to begin his NCAA Division 1 career with the Sun Devils in 2021-2022. Doan, 17, is expected to play this season for the Chicago Steel of the U.S. Hockey League.

MEMORIES & MILESTONES Guess who turned 95 this year?

Congratulations to

Cindy and Chris Jackson

on their 40 Anniversary. th

Congratulations to

Linda and Greg Weeres

on their 35th Anniversary.

HAPPY

BIRTHDAY MOM! August 28, 1924 - 2019

Jeannette Godin

Love Mom and Dad, Terry, James, David, Michael and families.


SPORTS

McRae joins national rifle team Carson McRae of Kamloops 2305 Army Cadets has been named to the Royal Canadian Army Cadet National Rifle Team for 2020. He trained and competed in Ottawa for seven weeks and is one of 18 to be named to the national team. McRae, the brother of junior national team swimmer Ryley McRae, will compete in England for four weeks next July. PACK WIN The TRU WolfPack women’s soccer team

Tournament Capital Sports

BRIEFS wrapped pre-season play with a 5-3 victory over the UBC Okanagan Heat in Kelowna on Wednesday. TRU trailed 3-0 at halftime, but goals from Marisa Mendonca (2), Julia Burkart, Rylee Mugridge and Taylor Miller helped turn the tide.

Mae Hobenshield was between the pipes for TRU, which will begin Canada West regular season play against UNBC on Sept. 5 in Prince George. STORM SEASON The Kamloops Storm began pre-season play on Thursday after KTW’s press deadline. The Sicamous Eagles were in town. Go online to kamloopsthisweek.com for the result. The local Kootenay International Junior

in a KIJHL press release.

Hockey League club revealed its new logo last week, one similar to the New York Rangers’ crest that features the Statue of Liberty. “Zeus was chosen as he is the almighty God of the Sky and King of the Gods,” Storm general manager Matt Kolle said

PLAYER OF THE WEEK Quarterback Nick Nica of the Kamloops Broncos was named the B.C. Football Conference’s offensive player of the week on Thursday. Nica was 20-for-42, with 366 yards passing, four touchdowns and one interception in a 47-35 loss to the Valley Huskers of Chilliwack on Saturday at Hillside Stadium. He also had one rushing touchdown.

Doan sees pieces coming together From A30

Stuart is a two-way forward and leader whose point totals don’t always indicate his value. Still, tallying 38 points last season was tantamount to underachieving. He will want to do better in 2019-2020. Lang, a European import from the Czech Republic, was adapting to the North American game last season, but managed to find his stride and finished with 33 points, including 11 goals, in 65 games as a 17-year-old. He earned national team experience in the summer and an invite to the Carolina Hurricanes’ development camp in September. Appelt played his best hockey, a physical brand, down the stretch. Eight of Sopotyk’s 13 goals in 2018-2019, his 17-year-old rookie season, came after the

Christmas break. He had four goals and five points in six post-season games. “There are a lot of returning guys,” Franklin said. “That’s a good start. We have to use that chemistry we had last year and keep building on things and we’ll start to click.” The group has upside, potential to be special, and nobody embodies that more than Stankoven, whom the Blazers landed with the fifth overall pick in the 2018 bantam draft. Stankoven, who got into seven regular-season tilts and six playoff games last season as a 15-year-old, should make easier the jobs of folks in the Blazers’ marketing and ticket sales departments. “I think it’s huge having Stankoven,” Blazers’ partowner Shane Doan said. “I’m big on local kids. “And I think some of the

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A33

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

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draft choices and picks over the last few years are paying off. And we’re really excited about the coaching staff.” Shaun Clouston took the head coaching reins in the off-season, replacing Serge Lajoie, whose tenure in Kamloops ended after one season. “I’ve been talking to him a lot lately, getting on the same page,” Franklin said. “He’s a smart coach and I think it’s going to work good.” Josh Pillar is one of those draft choices Doan mentioned, the 17th overall pick in the 2017 bantam draft, a centre who had 22 points, including seven goals, in his 16-year-old campaign. “Out of all five years that I’ve played in this league, it’s the deepest by far,” Mohr said of the Blazers’ forwards. “There is going to be a lot of role-fillers this year. Not

everyone is going to get to be the No. 1 or No. 2 guy.” There are likely two or three roster spots up for grabs for non-returnees, with Daylan Kuefler and Riley Ginnell, both 17, and Caedan Bankier and Matthew Seminoff, both 16, set to jostle for position in the pre-season. Kuefler took a huge leap toward nailing down one of those spots by scoring 10 goals in four training-camp scrimmages, including a game-tying marker with 4.7 seconds remaining in the split-squad tournament final. Kamloops will open its exhibition slate against Victoria on Saturday. Game time is 7 p.m. at Sandman Centre. The regular-season and home opener is scheduled for Sept. 20, when the Spokane Chiefs come to town for a 7 p.m. start.

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ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD FOUND ON A39

City of Kamloops

ACTIVITY PROGRAMS Fall Activity Guide is out. REGISTRATION IS NOW OPEN. Programs are cancelled if the minimum numbers are not met.

Encaustic Wax Painting Workshop

Looking for a new adventure in your creative life? Treat yourself with a walk on the wild side— with encaustic wax. Applied with heat tools, these luminous, brilliant, artist‑quality pigments produce a depth and dimension of colour in an unexpected way. No experience is necessary to produce stunning, jewel‑toned pieces. All supplies provided. Heritage House Mon Sep 23 6:30–8:30 pm 1/$35

Illustrated Journaling: Making and Unearthing Connections

In this class, participants will use words, images, and a large variety of visual materials to uncover and explore the thoughts and emotions that come from their minds, hearts, and souls. Participants will experience the joy, support, and camaraderie of shared creativity and spirit. Each class will be an interaction with written journal entries and visual illustration. Heritage House Wed Sep 25–Oct 16 9:30–11:30 am 4/$105

FAST Tennis

FAST stands for Fun Adult Starter Tennis. In this program, you will learn tennis fundamentals, including basic tactics and techniques, rules, and scoring. In partnership with the Kamloops Tennis Centre. Kamloops Tennis Centre Sat Sep 7–Sep 28 10:30–12:00 pm 4/$75

Taiji Qigong (Tai Chi) for Health

Explore Taiji Qigong exercises for mind‑body connection. Studies indicate Taiji benefits include improved balance, mental health, and cognitive function, as well as reduced chronic pain, such as osteoarthritis and fibromyalgia. Yacht Club Thu Nov 7–Dec 5 9:00–10:15 am 5/$50

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PG34 A34

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

FAITH

ANSWERING THE QUESTION: WHY JESUS?

S

everal weeks ago, following a game of golf at Tobiano golf course, I sat down with a friend of mine for dinner at the course’s restaurant. The young couple we were paired with that afternoon joined us for dinner. Since the couple was rather new to Kamloops, my friend and I shared with them what we really liked about the city. As we talked together, the young man began to ask us several questions about the Christian faith, and as well, he shared his deep conviction about life beyond this life. The young lady also shared an experience with us, where she was encouraged to attend a weekend retreat that challenged its participants to think deeply about developing their every gift and talent.

Firstly, some people choose to follow Jesus Christ because they are attracted to the values he taught, such as the “golden rule” which reads: “So in everything, do to others what you would have them do to you….” This teaching challenges us, to take the initiative in treating people, the very way we want to be treated. For a moment, can you imagine a world where everyone is treating others as they want to be treated? Frankly, it would be a “taste of heaven” and that is what Christ teachings will do for those who embrace them. Yes, his teachings challenge our propensity to self-centredness and call us to live a life that seeks to help other humans flourish. Looking back on my own life, it was most certainly the values

HARRY BICKNELL YOU GOTTA HAVE

FAITH

Eventually, the conversation led me to share why I believe people become followers of Jesus Christ in the first place. Although I only shared a few reasons that evening, the question, “why Jesus?” or “why follow Jesus?” has stayed with me. So, I would like to share seven reasons people have shared with me why they initially, began to follow Jesus.

I found in the Bible, that motivated me to become a follower of Jesus. Secondly, some people would say, they follow Jesus because of the joy and peace he offers. Several years ago, I heard the story of a young mother, who became a follower of Jesus, because of another young mother who always seemed so incredibly joyful in the midst of parenting four small children. When she approached this mother, asking her where her joy came from, she responded, “it comes from Jesus,” which in turn led her to becoming a follower of Jesus. Thirdly, I recently heard a lady share with a group of people that she was drawn to Jesus when she came to understand just how much he loved her. Her story is not

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encountered anyone like him. In the words of one of my favourite authors, Jesus is the epitome of all that is good. In the words of a close friend, Jesus is such an attractive and compelling person. Likewise, from experience, I can say that Jesus is worth following because of what he will do in your life. I If you are interested in answering the question, “why Jesus?” for yourself, pick up a copy of the New Testament and see for yourself what Jesus has to say. Also, you could attend an Alpha course, taking place this fall at churches in the city. To learn about Alpha course, call 250-828-1333. Harry Bicknell is an associate pastor at Summit Drive Church. KTW welcomes submissions to its Faith page. Columns should be between 600 and 800 words in length and can be emailed to editor@kamloopsthisweek.com. Please include a very short bio and a photo.

KAMLOOPS

Places of Worship Kamloops

ALLIANCE CHURCH

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In following Christ, they have discovered they were created to love God and to love people as they love themselves. Sixthly, many people say they became a follower of Jesus because of his promise to give eternal life to all who trust in him. As Jesus is quoted as saying in John’s gospel, “For God so loved the world, that he gave his one and only son, that whoever believes in him, shall not perish, but have eternal life.” In my understanding, eternal life is about both a “new quality of life” and ultimately living forevermore in the presence of God in an environment of love, where everything functions as it should. So, when you consider the fact that the average Canadian only lives for 82 or so years, the promise of eternal life is a very attractive promise and a promise that leads many people to follow Jesus. Finally, there are those who will say they follow Jesus because they have never

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unique, for many people become followers of Jesus because of the love he offers each and every one of us. In the case of this lady, I have seen how her experience of God’s love has motivated her to love other people and, as well, how God’s love has helped her to deal with many difficult circumstances that have come her way. Fourthly, some people become Christians because they find in Jesus what they have been looking for all through their life: forgiveness. Yes, every one of us has experienced guilt over something we have done and most certainly we all have regrets over not doing something we know we ought to have done. We all know we need forgiveness. In fact, I believe it’s a universal need, but it’s a need that Jesus is able to personally address for each of us. Fifthly, people become Christians, because Jesus helps them find their purpose and meaning in life.

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The Parish Priest is Rev. Fr. Chad Pawlyshyn SERVICES ARE IN ENGLISH

COMMUNITY CHURCH 344 POPLAR A Place To Belong A Place To Worship A Place To Serve

Sunday Service - 11a.m. Children’s Church - 11:45 a.m.

250-554-1611

Visit us at www.kamsa.ca


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A35

OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM IN MEMORY OF....

Celebration of Life

In Loving Memory of Michael Edward LaPierre

Coleen Hansen

December 26, 1952 - August 31, 2016

Ask DRAKE Drake Smith, MSW

Steven Paul Puhallo

Funeral Director

Every Friday in KTW!

Today is the 3rd Anniversary since you left us. I thought of you with love today, But that is nothing new. I thought about you yesterday, And days before that too. I think of you in silence, I often speak your name. All I have are memories, And your picture in a frame. Your memory is my keepsake, With which I’ll never part. God has you in His Keeping, I have you in my heart.

SEPTEMBER 8, 1924 TO JUNE 29, 2019

CELEBRATION OF LIFE SEPTEMBER 7, 2019 WHISPERING PINES HALL 2:00PM

Loving You Until The End Of Time Rita, Mike Jr. Misty, Stephinee, Shadow, Malakai, Kaydence and Charlotte.

Q. Double Disposition?

Please join us for a Celebration of Life for Coleen Hansen on Sunday, September 8, 2019 from 1:00 to 4:00 pm at Thompson Rivers University (Mountain Room - third floor of the Campus Activity Centre), 1025 University Drive North, Kamloops. Service will begin at 1:15 pm. Open house with snacks and drinks to follow until 4:00 pm.

!

A. Laws in BC say that a deceased body must be “disposed of” (what a horrendous word!) and it can happen in one of two ways: burial or cremation. If it’s buried, the law considers “disposal” complete. If it’s disposed of by cremation, it has to be disposed of again once it becomes ashes. That second disposal can be complicated! !

Drake DrakeCremation Cremation !

!

& Funeral Services

& Funeral Services

210 Lansdowne 425 Tranquille Rd. 250-377-8225 DrakeCremation.com AFFORDABLE & NO BLACK SUITS

210 Lansdowne Street, Kamloops, BC, V2C 1X7 4638 Town Road, Box 859, Barriere, BC, V0E 1E0

73 Taren Drive, Clearwater, BC, V0E 1N2 Toll free: 1-877-674-3030

www.DrakeCremation.com

A Division of Service Corporation International (Canada) ULC.

At Schoening we believe a life should be remembered. By having a service at our home, you can do whatever you want, play tribute videos or favourite music or decorate the celebration centre in a manner that will give closure to family and friends.

Schoening Funeral Service 250-374-1454

First Memorial Funeral Service 250-554-2429

210 Lansdowne Street, Kamloops, BC, V2C 1X7 4638 Town Road, Box 859, Barriere, BC, V0E 1E0

73 Taren Drive, Clearwater, BC, V0E 1N2 Toll free: 1-877-674-3030

schoeningfuneralservice.com www.DrakeCremation.com

In Loving Memory of Esther May Millar

FRANCIS DALE MARINO

May 11, 1934 – August 30, 2018

It is with heavy hearts and great sadness that we announce the passing of Dale Marino in the North Okanagan Hospice at the age of 84 years. Dale is survived by his loving wife, Marie Sigalet; three daughters, Toni (Tom), Julie and Denise (Peter); three grandchildren, Jennifer, Brendan and Erin; four great-grandchildren, Brody, Isabella, Paisley and Kashtyn; Marie’s three sons, David, Phil and Don; her daughter, Paula and their families. He will be deeply missed by relatives, his very special Mexican familia, coffee buddies, and many lifelong friends. Dale was preceded in death by his first wife, Donna Marino; and his parents, Frances and Tony Marino. Dale was born and raised in Revelstoke, B.C. He had a sense of adventure from a very young age. Dale worked for Parks Canada and was stationed in Glacier National Park. He joined the RCMP in 1957 and became a dog handler in 1967. He retired from the force in 1987 and worked security at HVC and Afton Mine. Dale was a long time member of the Order of Eastern Star, Masonic Lodge and the Gizeh Shrine Club. Dale and Marie enjoyed driving to Mexico every winter where they met other snowbirds over the years, forming lasting relationships. His greatest joy however, was spending time with his grandkids and great-grandkids. Dale will always be remembered for his quick smile, sense of humour and story telling. He touched many lives, and leaves us all with many cherished memories. Cremation preceded the Funeral Service which will be held at Peace Lutheran Church, 1204-30th Avenue in Vernon on Saturday, August 31st, 2019 at 1:30 P.M. with Pastor David Hunter officiating. As an expression of sympathy, those who wish to do so may send donations in memory of Dale to the Vernon Jubilee Hospital Foundation, 2101-32nd Street, Vernon, B.C. V1T 5L2 or the North Okanagan Hospice Society, 3506-27th Avenue, Vernon, B.C. V1T 1S4 or the charity of your choice. The family would like to thank Dr. Michael Murphy, the nurses and support staff at Vernon Jubilee Hospital as well as the dedicated staff and volunteers at North Okanagan Hospice for the compassionate care provided to Dale. Thank you to the friends and relatives who visited, sent messages or called him. He felt so blessed and loved. Funeral arrangements have been made with BETHEL FUNERAL CHAPEL LTD., 5605-27th Street, Vernon, B.C. V1T 8Z5 250-542-1187

Farewell, Dear Mother Somewhere in my heart beneath all my grief and pain, Is a smile I still wear at the sound of your dear name. The precious word is ‘Mom’, she was my world you see, But now my heart is breaking cause she’s no longer here with me. God chose her for His angel to watch me from above, To guide me and advise me and know that I’m still loved. The day she had to leave me when her life on earth was through, God had better plans for her, for this, I surely knew. When I think of her kind heart and all those loving years, My memories surround me and I can’t hold back the tears. She truly was my best friend, someone I could confide in, She always had a tender touch and a warm and gentle grin. I want to thank you Mom for teaching me so well, And though the time has come that I must bid you this farewell. I’ll remember all you’ve taught me and make you proud you’ll see, Thank you Dear Mother for all the love you showed me. Although you’ve left this earth and now you’ve taken flight, I know that you are here with me each morning, noon and night.

All my love Terry, Love you always & forever your children Gwen (Rob), Kevin (Deb), Lala and (Carlo)

March 7, 1935 - August 21, 2019


A36

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM In Loving Memory of

Suzanne Bennett (nee Ross)

Maurice Joseph Lavoie

June 1952 – August 2019

1963 - 2019

Maurice was born on May 8, 1963 at Lady Minto Hospital in Ashcroft, BC. He passed on Sunday, August 11, 2019 in Clinton, BC. He is survived by his wife Laurel Bangham, mother Rosemarie and stepfather Howard, brother Michael, daughter Francine (Harrison), son Colin, previous wife Kelly Lavoie, grandchildren Aden, Mikala, Robbie and George and brothers-inlaw William (Kelly) Spoonemore and James Spoonemore.

It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Suzanne (Suzie) Bennett (nee Ross) on August 19th at the age of 67 after a year-long battle with brain cancer. Suzanne was born in Regina, Saskatchewan in 1952 to Dulcie (nee Jones) and Maitland Ross, the third of nine children, and raised on the family farm in Milestone, Saskatchewan. Upon high school graduation, she moved to Kamloops, B.C. where she began nursing college. Within a couple of years there, she met her husband (Bruce) on a chance bus trip from Salmon Arm to Kamloops and were married almost 42 years. Together, they raised four children in Burlington, Ontario, and now have six grandchildren in B.C., Ontario and Nova Scotia. She was a well-respected and well-known ICU nurse, having spent approximately 25 years at Joseph Brant Memorial Hospital in Burlington, Ontario, and then in Salmon Arm, B.C. at Shuswap Lake General Hospital for 15 years, up until last year when she became ill. Suzanne was a selfless woman of many passions and endless compassion for others. Although nurse by profession, she was also a self-taught home-renovator, seamstress, gardener, long-distance runner, hiker, stock trader and reader. Suzie/Mom/Granny will be deeply missed and forever remembered for her soft, caring nature and incredible strength, determination and resiliency. Her legacy for taking care of those around you, creating and leaving things better and more beautiful than when you found them, continues to live on in her children and grandchildren. Suzanne leaves behind her husband (Bruce), children Sharon (Scott), Pamela (Esmeraldo), Diana (Chris), and George, grandchildren Maitland, Aidan, Liam, Margaret, Henry, Clare, sisters Rosemary, Shelley, Julie, brothers Robbie, Jim, George, mother-in-law Mae, sister-in-law Joan and numerous cousins, nieces, nephews, and friends. She is predeceased by her parents, sister Heather and brother Joel. A special thank you to Dr. Jeremy Sawatzky-Martens, Dr. Main, Dr. J.F. Chevalier, the doctors and nurses at Shuswap Lake General Hospital, and the nurses at Bastion Place for their kindness and care during Suzanne’s difficult last year. Another special thank you to Joyce, although retired, continues to live by ‘once a nurse, always a nurse’. Suzanne received the highest standard of care that she, herself, would have given to any of her patients and their families. Suzanne’s heart and soul were in the community of Salmon Arm – she loved it, and the beauty and bounty it offers. To honour her, benches will be placed in her name at McGuire Lake and Canoe Beach. Cremation has taken place and a celebration of life is planned for October. Stories and notes of condolences are greatly appreciated and can be sent to Suzanne’s Obituary at www.bowersfuneralservice.com. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Shuswap Hospital Foundation or The Terry Fox Foundation, or just be kind to someone today.

The Memorial Service will be held at 3:00 pm on Saturday, September 14, 2019 in the Clinton Memorial Hall, 306 Lebourdais Street. Father Dale Normandeau, Celebrant. Arrangements entrusted to Kamloops Funeral Home 250-554-2577 Condolences may be sent to the family from www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com

250-554-2577

Family run for four generations. & CREMATION SERVICES

• Family owned & operated •

Rodger William John Stewart It is with extremely saddened hearts that we announce the passing of Rodger William John Stewar at the age of 61. He is survived by his wife Tanis, daughter Ashleigh (Rob), son Nathan (Alex), granddaughters Myla and Willow, siblings, in-laws, nieces and nephews. He is predeceased by his father John Stewart. Rodger was born in Duncan, BC to John and Joyce Stewart. In school, Rodger participated in numerous activities such as road and cross country races, band and of course, shing and hunting. He played rugby for his junior and senior high school teams as well as for the Cowichan Rugby Club. After high school, he moved to Victoria to attend the University of Victoria where he met his wife Tanis. After working for the Central Interior Tribal Councils, Rodger and Tanis lived on the Island for a few years where he managed a salmon fishery on the West Coast. They welcomed their daughter Ashleigh in 1987 and their son Nathan in 1991. In 1993, the family moved to Williams Lake as Rodger secured a career with the Ministry of Environment and later with the Ministry of Forests, Lands, Natural Resource Operations and Rural Development. He was a dedicated passionate employee who would rather be in the field than behind a desk. Rodger also became a prominent figure in the Williams Lake rugby community due to his passion for the game. He coached at the high school level and was named President of the Williams lake Rustlers Rugby Club where he had played for years prior. Rodger also

Alfred ‘Alf’ De Frane

My Grandfather started in funeral service after WWII. Later my dad also taught me the value of funeral service, now even my own children are fully involved. Four generations of our family helping your family with caring compassionate support every step of the way. Tradition. Trust. Affordable.

had a deep passion for fishing and hunting which he passed on to his son. He loved the thrill of outsmarting the fish and hooking into a big one; the thrill he shared with his granddaughters. He loved being a grandpa despite his objection about “getting old.” He could also be found happily falling trees and chopping them up for firewood or singing to Rolling Stones or Fleetwood Mac while making pancakes on a weekend morning. Rodger and Tanis enjoyed visiting wineries, micro-breweries and going on adventures in warm destinations such as Costa Rica, Jamaica and Cuba; South Africa held a special place in his heart. Rodger’s heart belonged to his family, friends, his work and his community. In lieu of flowers and to honour the tremendous contribution Rodger made to the local rugby community, the family is creating the Rodger Stewart Legacy Fund through the Cariboo Foundation Society. Tax receipt-able contributions can be made to this legacy fund through the Cariboo Foundation Society, #201– 35 South 2nd Avenue, Williams Lake, BC V2G 3W3 (phone: 250-392-2911). There will also be a Celebration of Life held at the Williams Lake Rugby Clubhouse on September 14, 2019 at 1:00 pm.

285 Fortune Drive, Kamloops

250-554-2577

Lawrence Schrader

See more at: www.kamloopsfuneralhome.com

Hubert Fynn On August 24, 2019, Hubert Fynn passed away at the age of 84 at Royal Inland Hospital after a lengthy battle with Alzheimer’s. Left to cherish his memory are his loving wife of 54 years Ethel, his brother-in-law Doug (Heather) and nephew Michael (Mel), nieces Lisa (Dan) and Lauren (Cole), his brother-in-law Brian (Lizette) and nephew Patrick and niece Grace. Three great-nieces Abbey, Harper and Brooklynn and one great-nephew Liam. Also, family in South Africa.

Celebration of Life

James (Jim) Frank Davidson May 8, 1949 — January 16, 2019

Hubert came to Canada from South Africa in 1961 and began his Canadian teaching career for the Kamloops School District in September 1961 and taught until his retirement in 1995. Hubert very much enjoyed working with children, coaching and playing sports - especially golf and curling. He was an active member of Sacred Heart Cathedral. He enjoyed volunteering in the community. The family would like to thank the doctors and nurses at Royal Inland Hospital, Dr. Malan, the staff and caregivers at Ponderosa Lodge and home support workers, Father Derrick and Father Dale and the Franciscan Sisters of Sacred Heart Cathedral. A private family service will be held. Donations may be made to the Alzheimer’s Society in Hubert’s name. Condolences may be expressed at www.schoeningfuneralservice.com

Friends and colleagues of Jim are invited to reminisce and celebrate his life on Saturday, September 7, 2019 from 2:00 pm to 4:00 pm at the Coast Hotel, 1250 Rogers Way, Kamloops, BC.


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

A37

OBITUARIES & IN MEMORIAM Caroline (Dragica Kathleen) Matonovich (née Katalinic) October 15, 1936 - August 17, 2019

We are the children of Caroline. We have been given an incredible mother who showed great love, wisdom, care and compassion. Her gift to us is the special part of her that will live in each of us. She was loving, giving and the most unselfish person we have known. A mother’s love is the strongest bond and she showed this to us daily. The love that she has taught us will continue to grow and will only strengthen over time in our lives and in our memories. We know that she is in heaven and they have received a beautiful angel. Thank you mom and we will always love you. We are the grandchildren of Caroline (Bubbie). We have been given a grandmother full of kindness, joy and love. The wonderful gift that you have instilled in our parents will live in each of us as well. She encouraged our dreams and praised our every success (small or big).

Caroline was born in Flin Flon, Manitoba on October 15, 1936 to John and Manda Katalinic, who immigrated from Croatia to create a better life for their family. In 1937, her family moved to Richmond, BC where she was raised and went to school. She had many friends growing up and had remained lifelong friends with many of them. After graduating from high school, she worked in Richmond until she married and moved to Kamloops in 1958. Here is where she raised her four children. Mom worked very hard on the family orchard and made the best apple pies in the world. This was well received by her family and friends. She was an avid reader and loved her books. She was regularly exchanging books with friends that could be compared to the book club phenomena we have today. She had a real passion for helping others in need and was a strong advocate for supporting those from vulnerable populations. The most enjoyable part of her life was to watch her children and grandchildren grow, play and be involved in their activities. She so loved watching all of us perform in more ways than one. She is survived by her children Lani (Doug) Malanchuk, Debbie Matonovich, Nicky (Kathy) Matonovich, Johnny (Sukh) Matonovich, her grandchildren Julia, Nicholas, Jayse, Raiya and John Matonovich (father of her children). She is also survived by her sister Mary Ann (Barrie) Hunt, brothers Joseph Katalinic and John Katalinic and many nieces and nephews.

David Barry Crealock

February 20, 1940 – August 14, 2019

It is with great sadness we announce the passing of David (Dave) Crealock on August 14, 2019 after a courageous battle with cancer. Dave is survived by his loving wife Betty-Anne, daughters Karen (Brent) and Lesley (Mike), grandsons Colin and Cody, and sister Joan MacGregor. He is predeceased by his brother Edward. Dave’s number one priority was his family and we are forever grateful for that. Many thanks to the wonderful staff at the Marjorie Willoughby Snowden Hospice and The Hamlets during this difficult time.

Predeceased by her parents John and Manda Katalinic, infant brothers Marco and Louis Katalinic.

There will be no service as per Dave’s request.

We would like to thank Dr. Hollman for her care and love to our mother and our family. Also, the loving care provided at the Ponderosa Lodge and Trinity Hospice.

Should friends desire, donations to the Marjorie Willoughby Snowden Hospice would be appreciated

A private family service was held.

Bubbie, you will always have a cherished place in our memories and our hearts.

Rest in peace Dave

Condolences may be sent to the family at DrakeCremation.com

(250) 377-8225

Eileen Marie Bradley

November 17, 1924 - August 16, 2019

Cheers to a wonderful Lady!! Mom was born in Cumberland, BC. Life’s stories from mom were always fun to hear. Much later, mom moved to Vancouver where she met dad. They had three great kids…Kathy, Dave and John. Mom loved helping dad with canning his home grown vegetables, ha ha, and keeping chickens in their pens and even ducks.When not hard at work, they would take a break and go to Reno on bus tours.

In Loving Memory of Irving (Doc) Heron January 8, 1930 – September 2, 2010

In 1999, mom and dad moved to Kamloops. Mom lived in her own home until recently. She loved to sit on her deck in the sun having her cup of coffee in the morning and relaxing. Mom looked forward to our visits and in the evenings having a small glass of wine. Mom also had a passion for cruising and travelling…..”sure wish I could go on another cruise!” Mom is survived by her sister Shirley Simpson (Keremeos), her kids Kathy, Dave (Judy) and John (Janice), grandchildren Jason (Nancy), Carlea, Christina (Elliott), Darrin (Jennifer), Jocelyn (John), Brian (Nicole), Stephen (Karly), John and Taylor (Heidi), great-grandchildren Ella, Landon, Easton, Ty, Cade, Lennon, Cooper, Lily, Calder, Abigayle, Quinn, Benjamin, Zora, Payton, as well as Nicolas, Graem and their mother Lori . Many, many thanks to ALL the wonderful staff at Ridgeview. Always enjoyed a coffee there.

As it dawns another year, Thoughts of you are always near.

No formal service by Mom’s request. Small family get-together at a later date.

Forever Loved,

WE WILL MISS YOU MOM, GRANDMA AND GRANNIE XX00

Kay, Darcy, Don, Sophie and Maja.

Do Not Go Gentle Into That Good Night DYLAN THOMAS Do not go gentle into that good night, Old age should burn and rave at close of day; Rage, rage against the dying of the light. Though wise men at their end know dark is right, Because their words had forked no lightening they Do not go gentle into that good night. Good men, the last wave by, crying how bright Their frail deeds might have danced in a green bay, Rage, rage against the dying of the light. Wild men who caught and sang the sun in flight, And learn, too late, they grieved it on its way, Do not go gentle into that good night. Grave men, near death, who see with blinding sight Blind eyes could blaze like meteors and be gay, Rage, rage against the dying of the light. And you, my father, there on the sad height, Curse, bless, me now with your fierce tears, I pray. Do not go gentle into that good night. Rage, rage against the dying of the light.


A38

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

WEEKLY COMICS

FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves

ARCTIC CIRCLE by Alex Hallatt

THE BORN LOSER

BABY BLUES

BIG NATE

by Art & Chip Samsom

by Rick Kirkman & Jerry Scott

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

by Lincoln Peirce

by Chris Browne

THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr

SHOE by Gary Brookins & Susie Macnelly

PARDON MY PLANET by Vic Lee

ZITS by Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman

GUESS WHO?

HERMAN

by Jim Unger

KIT ’N’ CARLYLE

by Larry Wright

FAMILY CIRCUS

by Bil & Jeff Keane

I am a quarterback born in California on August 3, 1977. I was selected in the 6th round of the 2000 NFL Draft out of the University of Michigan. I have since won five Super Bowl Championships and three MVP awards. Peyton Manning topped my record for most touchdown passes in a single season. ANSWERS

Tom Brady

THE PERFECT SUMMER JOB! Kamloops This Week has openings for temporary route coverage in all areas of the city this summer, for as little as a week or up to the whole summer! • Two days per week (Wednesdays & Fridays) • Most routes take one hour or less - take multiple routes to earn more money • Earn spending money to enjoy the rest of your summer!

For information on routes in your area, call 250-374-0462 or email circulation@kamloopsthisweek.com


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD REVOLUTIONARY

A39

By David Steinberg

ACROSS 1. Passes along, as a present 8. What 13-Down means in poker 14. Book in a mosque 19. Antarctic mass 21. Major British tabloid 22. Yogurt-container words 23. Celebratory Native American feast 24. Drives around awhile … as suggested by this puzzle’s visual elements? 26. If’s counterpart, in programming 27. “S.N.L.” alum Cheri 29. Military-alert system 30. Sow’s home 31. Small criticism 32. Baa-dly needing a haircut? 34. “Today” co-host Hoda 36. Challenges for infielders 38. “De-e-e-eluxe!” 41. Cherry brandy 45. Certain rideshares 47. Deposit box? 48. Morning hour 51. Many a Stan Lee film role 52. Capital NE of Casablanca 53. Idris of “The Dark Tower” 55. Ones or tens place 56. 0 0 0 57. Wafer brand 58. Hockey-shot sound 59. Shots in the dark 61. Beginning of the Joint Army/Navy Phonetic Alphabet 62. Camera type, for short 63. Very funny person 65. Extremely cold 67. River through Pakistan 69. Sea creatures that may employ camouflage when hunting

DOWN 1. Age 2. Romaine concern 3. Kicks things off 4. Land in the water 5. Mortgage org. 6. Mountains just south of Yellowstone 7. The Quakers and others 8. Celebrity socialite 9. Comedian Margaret 10. Mind 11. “____ quam videri,” state motto of North Carolina 12. Strike on the head 13. See 8-Across 14. Home of the Marine Corps University 15. ____ Constitution 16. Individual curls, say 17. Slightly 18. It contains M.S.G.: Abbr. 20. 1973 play featuring a sign with a burned-out “E” 25. Part of a king’s guard 28. It charges to do some cleaning 32. Arrogant newcomers 33. Rebellion leader Turner 35. Swagger 37. Freud’s first stage 39. Plays hard after working hard 40. Baker with the 1986 hit “Sweet Love” 42. Baker or dry cleaner, maybe 43. They multiply by dividing 44. Garden item that sounds like the plural of another garden item 45. Dispensers at banquets 46. Help (out) 47. Author of “The Lion, the Bear and the Fox” 49. Full of empty talk 50. Royals’ org.

71. Blood-type system 72. Ones generating buzz in the music world? 74. Play at full volume 75. Super ____ (game series) 77. Help with a job 78. Wrath 81. Eco-friendly car introduced in 2011 82. Something the nose knows 84. ____ Pictures 86. First name on the Supreme Court 88. Quits a program 90. Dennis the Menace, e.g. 91. Burnt barbecue bits 92. Shooting stars, some think 93. Kind of salami 94. Pool components 96. Type units 97. Like going all in, maybe 98. Diamond pattern 100. Slowly, musically 102. Some are liberal 103. Meyers of late-night 105. Producer of brown eggs 107. Black ____ 110. Arborist’s tool 113. Laid, as a claim 117. “Spider-Man” director 118. Hit hard 119. 1965 No. 1 Byrds hit … as suggested by this puzzle’s visual elements? 122. Australia’s smallest state 124. Upstate New York city 125. Topic of Article I, Section 3 of the Constitution 126. Up-and-coming 127. Wrinkle treatment 128. Shaman, for one 129. Newspaper sections that often fall out

1

54. Teleported, in the Harry Potter books 60. Drop-down menu in online shopping 64. I as in Icarus 66. Something you might take a bow for in the theater? 68. Unapologetic 70. Squeaky mice, e.g. 73. Chasm 74. Jabber? 76. Whirlpool subsidiary since 2006 79. Place to lace up 80. “It’s a snap!” 81. Summer Triangle star 83. The Notorious ____ 85. Six Nations tribe 87. Leave off, as the last word of a 89. Line just above a total, say 95. Squid’s ink holder 99. Latin rebuke 101. Accumulate 102. Up 104. Like a zerostar review 106. Savory taste 108. Coat that’s hard to take off 109. Sports page fodder 110. Paycheck go-with 111. A plane might be flown on it 112. Judicial order 114. Pad site 115. ____ Rosso (Sicilian wine) 116. Kind of citizenship 118. Kind of tea 120. Cpl. or sgt. 121. Fwy., e.g. 123. Virginia Woolf’s “____ Dalloway”

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27

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47

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60

66

67

103 112

72

84

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91 95

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128

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92 97 102 106

117 121

125

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124

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35 41

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CROSSWORD ANSWERS FOUND ON A33

WORD SEARCH

GRAND SLAM WORD SEARCH

SUDOKU FUN BY THE NUMBERS

Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle ASSIST BALK BASEMAN BASES BATTER BENCH BULLPEN CATCH CENTER CHANGEUP COACH DEFENSE EARNED ERROR GROUNDOUT

ANSWERS

HITTER HOME RUN INFIELD INNINGS LEAD MANAGER OFFENSE OUT OUTFIELD PICKOFF PITCHER PLATE RELIEF RUN SAVE

SHORTSTOP SLAM SLIDER STEALING WALK PLATE RELIEF RUN SAVE SHORTSTOP SLAM SLIDER STEALING WALK

ANSWERS

Planning a Garage Sale? Let Us Help By advertising your garage sale in Kamloops This Week you’ll receive a garage sale kit and a free lunch from Subway!

12

$

17

50 Single $ Friday issue

50 Double

Wed/Fri issues

Pricing based on 3 lines Add extra lines $1 each

Deadlines: Wednesday’s paper - Tuesday 10:00am • Friday’s paper - Thursday 10:00am

250-371-4949 • classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

FREE LUNCH

Advertise your garage sale in Kamloops This Week & receive a free 6 inch sub from Subway* *Some Restrictions apply


A40

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

KamloopsThisWeek.com

CLASSIFIEDS Phone: 250-371-4949 DEADLINES

INDEX

LISTINGS

Announcements . . . . 001-099 Employment . . . . . . . . .100-165 Service Guide . . . . . . . 170-399 Pets/Farm . . . . . . . . . . .450-499 For Sale/Wanted. . . . .500-599 Real Estate . . . . . . . . . .600-699 Rentals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 700-799 Automotive . . . . . . . . . . 800-915 Legal Notices . . . . . . 920-1000

REGULAR RATES

WEDNESDAY ISSUES • 10:00 am Tuesday

Based on 3 lines

FRIDAY ISSUES • 10:00 am Thursday

1 Week . . . . . . . . . $2500

1 Issue . . . . . . . . . $1300 1 Month . . . . . . . . $8000 ADD COLOUR . . $2500 to your classified add

ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID. No refunds on classified ads.

Tax not included

Fax: 250-374-1033

|

RUN UNTIL SOLD

|

Email: classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com

RUN UNTIL RENTED

GARAGE SALE

$

No Businesses, Based on 3 lines Houses, condos, duplexes, suites, etc. (3 months max) $ 5300 Add an extra line to your ad for $10

$

Tax not included Some restrictions apply

Scheduled for one month at a time. Customer must call to reschedule. Tax not included. Some restrictions apply

No Businesses, Based on 3 lines Merchandise, vehicles, trailers, RV’s, boats, ATV’s, furniture, etc.

3500

EMPLOYMENT

12 Friday - 3 lines or less 1750 Wed/Fri - 3 lines or less 50

Based on 3 lines 1 Issue. . . . . . . $1638

$

BONUS (pick up only):

1 Week . . . . . . $3150

• 2 large Garage Sale Signs • Instructions • FREE 6” Sub compliments of

1 Month . . . $10460

Tax not included

Tax not included

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Employment

Anniversaries

Coming Events

Information

Lost & Found

Career Opportunities

Education/Trade Schools

Help Wanted

Kamloops # recruitment agency

HUNTER & FIREARMS

Found on beach men’s gold ring outside Inscription says BAKER call to identify 778472-5355

LABOUR DAY Kamloops This Week will be closed on Monday, September 2nd, 2019 for the Labour Day Statutory Holiday.

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Travel

2 Days Per Week

Housesitting

Opportunity

upcoming event for our

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

call 250-374-0462

go to

Personals

kamloopsthisweek.com and click on the menu and go to

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events to submit your event.

Try your luck with 1x1 boxed ad $35 plus tax for 2 weeks. Price includes box number. Call 250-371-4949 to place your ad and for more details.

PAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE

250-374-7467

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Career Opportunities

PERFECT Part-Time

If you have an

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

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Minimum

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At CCBC we take great pride in providing quality programing, affordable pricing and flexible scheduling.

27 Per hour

Peace of mind house sitting and pet care. Keep your house and pets safe while your away. 374-6007.

Employment Business Opportunities ~ Caution ~ While we try to ensure all advertisements appearing in Kamloops This Week are placed by reputable businesses with legitimate offers, we do caution our readers to undertake due diligence when answering any advertisement, particularly when the advertiser is asking for monies up front.

Career Opportunities

604-553-8585

info@coastalcollegeofbc.com www.coastalcollegeofbc.com

Courses. A Great Gift. Next C.O.R.E. September 7th and 8th. Saturday and Sunday. P.A.L. Sunday, September 15th. Professional outdoorsman & Master Instructor:

Bill

Education/Trade Schools AAA - Pal & Core

courses mid-week & weekends. NEW - Intro to Reloading & Bear Aware courses on demand. For schedules see www.pal-core-ed.com or 778-470-3030

RUN TIL

SOLD

250-376-7970

Help Wanted Night desk clerk, laundryperson, & chambermaid.

LAMPLIGHTER MOTEL 250-372-3386 or 250-572-0763 I PAY Cash $$$ For All Scrap Vehicles! and $5 for auto batteries Call or Text Brendan 250-574-4679

250-371-4949 Ŗ!;v|ub1ঞomv-rrѴ‹

Looking to hire a furniture mover, must be strong. Email jaenterpriseskam@gmail.com

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

SERVICE REPAIRMAN I

is looking for substitute distributors for door-to-door deliveries. Vehicle is required. For more information please call the Circulation Department at

250-374-0462

LOOKING FOR Class 1 Drivers to haul livestock. Must have experience and be able to go to the USA. Also looking for lease operators, year round work with benefits. Call 403625-0880. Mario’s Towing is hiring a weekend person. Total hours per week 20 hrs. Saturday & Sunday 9am -3pm. Additional day 9am-5pm (to be discussed). Duties include: Customer Service, Answering Phones, Handling Cash, Computer Skills. Must have Valid Class 5 DL / Clean Abstract. Willing to work in all elements. Ability to Multi-task. Must Be able to drive standard. General Janitorial Duties *Emptying Garbage *Sweeping/Moping floors *Cleaning Bathrooms * Walking Yard picking up garbage/Assisting Drivers when needed * watering Plants ETC. Email Resumes to: kamloops@mariostowing.com

(Water/Waste Water Operator, CUPE, Local 900)

Job Description

Logan Lake residents enjoy one of the finest lifestyles in Canada. Rich community culture, vibrant businesses and a well-managed Municipality provide opportunities for families and individuals to thrive. Nestled in the Thompson Nicola Region, with Kamloops and Merritt only half an hour in either direction, Logan Lake provides an extravagant lifestyle for the outdoor enthusiast. Snowmobiling, ATV riding, fishing, and cross country skiing are right at your doorstep for you to go and explore the pristine surrounding nature and terrain comprising of many lakes and trails. Other amenities provided in the District include a Recreation Centre, Municipal Campground, and a Golf Course.

Public Works Utility Operator Great District, Great Career, Great Future! Public Works Operations

Department:

BECOME AN EDUCATION ASSISTANT TODAY!!

250-374-3853

9312042

$

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1

Status:

Full Time

No. of Positions:

One

Union:

CUPE Local 900

Hours of Work:

40 Hours per week

Salary:

$33.79 per hour

Reporting to the Director of Public Works, the Service Repairman I is responsible for the overall operation of the District's water and sewer utility systems. Work will involve testing, maintaining and repairing various components of the municipal utility systems. The Service Repairman I (Water/Waste Water Operator) will also assist in all facets of the Public Works Department, including road maintenance and repair, parks maintenance and repair, and fence line repair. JOB DUTIES INCLUDE: ➢ Install and repair various components of the utility systems (i.e.: sewer breaks, water breaks, SCADA system malfunctions), and repair of pumps, motors and equipment. ➢ Maintenance of utility systems including water and wastewater pumps, motors, appurtenances. ➢ Operation of Class IV equipment. (Backhoe, Loader, Bobcat, Snow Plows, Combination Flusher Vac-truck). ➢ Other general duties as from time to time prescribed. JOB QUALIFICATIONS: ➢ Grade XII or equivalent supplemented by Water Distribution II & Wastewater Treatment Level I certificates. ➢ Working knowledge of municipal water and waste water systems. ➢ Ability to operate all types of District equipment and vehicles. ➢ Class 3 BC Driver’s License with air brake endorsement. ➢ Preference may be given to applicants with 5-10 years related experience. Apply by sending your cover letter of application and resume, quoting competition #19-01, by Monday, September 23, 2019, to the Director of Public Works, District of Logan Lake, Box 190, 1 Opal Drive, Logan Lake BC, V0K 1W0, Fax: (250) 523-6678 or e-mail to jcarter@loganlake.ca.

RN’s and LPN’s Casual Registered Nurses and Licensed Practical Nurses needed for in home 1:1 pediatric respite care for medically fragile children in the Lillooet area. Offering union wages, paid training and full support. For full details and to apply visit: www.resourceability.ca Vineyard Workers Sidhu & Sons Nursery Ltd. is looking for seasonal and full-time vineyard production workers in Monte Creek, 2420 Miners Bluff Rd. Duties will include planting, harvesting and crop maintenance, as well as other duties required in vineyard environment. Must be hardworking, self motivated and willing to work long hours. Jobs include heavy lifting and long periods of standing. Past vineyard experience an asset but not required. Wages: $13.85/hr. Hours of work: 40-60hrs/week, 6 days per week. Hours subject to variation. Multiple positions available starting Feb 2020. Send resume to: info@sidhnursery.com or fax to 604-820-1361. Head office 9623 Sylvester Rd., Mission, BC

THERE’S MORE ONLINE

We thank all applicants in advance; however only those selected for an interview will be contacted. The District of Logan Lake is committed to employment equity. We welcome diversity and encourage applications from all qualified individuals.

KamloopsThisWeek.com


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Service / Job Search

Career Service / Job Search

Career Service / Job Search

 Ňƒ) MENTAL WELLNESS COUNSELLOR This is a contract position working between 14 – 21 hours per week. The incumbent will provide assessments, referrals, and community mental health counselling services to our member bands in a holistic manner. Responsibilities: t Use evidence-based counselling and interviewing techniques to obtain case history and background information to identify symptoms and causes to create an appropriate treatment plan and make referrals when required t Identify mental disorders, complete suicide risk assessments and to provide crisis intervention when necessary t Counsel and provide assistance to clients to meet their individual needs and facilitate their process towards wellness t Liaise and consult with other social services providers and family members as appropriate t Recognize the physical, emotional, psycho-social and spiritual aspects of grieving and palliative care and assess appropriate treatment and referral Professional Requirements: t Masters or Bachelor’s degree in Social Work and/or Psychology with a minimum of ďŹ ve (5) years’ experience in this ďŹ eld QualiďŹ cations & Skills: t Work with clients from the core principles of: trauma awareness; safety; trustworthiness, choice and collaboration; and building of strengths and skills t Sensitive and respectful of differences in age, culture, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, and socio-economic class t Knowledge of Secwepemc culture is an asset, acknowledges cultural differences and supports diversity t Must have excellent facilitation, problem solving and conict resolution skills t Tact, sound judgement, good skills in handling complex interviews t Current Registration with BC professional licensing body Please forward your cover letter and resume along with any further certiďŹ cates/diplomas and/or transcripts that prove you can meet our educational skills and abilities to: Q’wemtsĂ­n Health Society Attn. Human Resource Department 130 Chilcotin Road Kamloops, BC V2H 1G3 E-mail: hr@qwemtsin.org

Career Opportunities

9317374

PART- TIME COSMETICIAN Join our dynamic, fun team. Training provided, flexible hours, and advancement opportunities.

Drop in to see Sheila, or forward your resume to csdm277@shoppersdrugmart.ca

9318485

Need extra $ $ $ Kamloops This Week is currently hiring Substitute Carriers for door-to-door deliveries. Call 250-374-0462 for more information.

Work Wanted Drywall repair, taping, textured ceilings and painting. Reasonable rates and seniors discount. Bonded. Graham 250-374-7513/250-851-1263

MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE TECHNICIAN

Giddens Services has an opening for a Major Appliance Service Technician The position is full time with competitive salary and benefits. The successful team player must have strong communication skills and competent knowledge of the Major Appliance industry.

Drop off, fax or email your resume to 1613 Valleyview Drive. Fax: 372-0603 or giddensservices@shaw.ca. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

TRI-CITY SPECIAL!

for only $46.81/week, we will place your classified ad into Kamloops, Vernon & Salmon Arm. (250)371-4949

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com *some restrictions apply.

Merchandise for Sale Antiques / Vintage Wrought iron beds $300/each. Floor lamp $50. High chair $30. Cedar Hope Chest $400. Rocking chair $150. Oak dresser with mirror $475. 250-372-8177.

Antiques / Vintage

$500 & Under

BUYING & SELLING: Vintage & mid-century metal, teak, wood furniture; original signed paintings, prints; antique paper items, local history ephemera; BC pottery, ceramics. 4th Meridian Art & Vintage, 104 1475 Fairview, Penticton. Leanne@4thmeridian.ca

Do you have an item for sale under $750?

HOME & YARD HANDYMAN If you need it done, Give us a call ! Steve 250-320-7774. Job wanted by Computer Programmer-Analyst /OfďŹ ce Worker/Tutor Detail oriented, organized, problem-solver, extremely computer literate. Strong proofreading, editing, technical writing, public speaking skills. Can teach practically anything I know. IT work preferred but any job using problem-solving skills could be a good match. Gene Wirchenko at 250-8281474. gene@shaw.ca

Pets

Pets Animals sold as “purebred stock� must be registrable in compliance with the Canadian Pedigree Act.

Call our Classified Department for details!

250-371-4949 *some restrictions apply

Free: 12 volt gas powered battery charger. 250-314-1736.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Free Items RUN TIL RENTED 250-371-4949 Ĺ–!;v|ub1াomv-rrѴ‹

KIDS & ADULTS NEEDED!

BATCHELOR Rte 175 – Norfolk Crt, Norview Pl, 821-991 Norview Rd. – 38 p. Rte 187 - Doubletree Cres, Latigo Dr, & Saddleback Dr. – 39 p. BROCKLEHURST/ NORTH KAMLOOPS Rte 19 – Downie Pl. & St., Moody Ave. & Pl. 23072391 Tranquille Rd. – 49 p. Rte 21 - 2300-2397 Fleetwood Ave, Fleetwood Crt & Pl, 10031033 Schreiner St, 10201050 Westgate St. – 53 p. Rte 40 - Newman St, 1710-1728 Sunnycrest Ave, 1712-1740 (Even Side) Tranquille Rd. – 50 p. Rte 61 - Popp St, Stratford Pl, 1371-1413 Tranquille Rd., Waterloo Pl. & Woodstock Pl. – 39 p. DALLAS/ BARNHARTVALE Rte 701 - Freda Ave, Klahanie Dr, Morris Pl, Shelly Dr, 901-935 Todd Rd. – 92 p. Rte 706 - 1078-1298 Lamar Dr, Mo-Lin Pl. - 29 p. Rte 710 - 1350-1399 Crestwood Dr, Ronde Lane, 1300-1399 Todd Rd.-43 p, Rte 750 - 5101-5299 Dallas Dr, Mary Pl, Nina Pl, Rachel Pl. – 31 p. Rte 751 - 5310 Barnhartvale Rd, Bogetti Pl, 5300-5599 Dallas Dr, 5485-5497 ETC Hwy, Viking Dr, Wade Pl. – 64 p.

DOWNTOWN Rte 308 - 355 9th Ave, 703-977 St. Paul St. – 36 p. Rte 317 - 535-649 7th Ave, 702-794 Columbia St(even side), 702-799 Nicola St. - 46 p. Rte 319 - 545 6th Ave, 604-690 Columbia St(even side), 604-692 Nicola St. - 16 p. Rte 320 – 483-587 9th Ave, 801-991 Battle St, 804-992 Columbia St (even side), 803-995 Nicola St. - 51 p. Rte 322 - 694 11th Ave, 575-694 13th Ave, 10031091 Battle St, 1008-1286 Columbia St, 1004-1314 Nicola St. - 61 p. Rte 324 - 606-795 Pine St. – 30 p. Rte 325 - 764-825 9th Ave, 805-979 Columbia St(odd side), 804-987 Dominion St, 805-986 Pine St. - 65 p. Rte 327 – 1103-1459 Columbia St, 1203-1296 Dominion St. – 38 p. Rte 331 - 984-987 9th Ave, 1125 10th Ave, 901-981 Douglas St, 902-999 Munro St, 806-990 Pleasant St. – 38 p. Rte 334 – 975 13th Ave, 1104-1276 Pine St, 12011274 Pleasant St. – 43 p.

Rte 372 - 22-255 W. Battle St, 660 Lee Rd, 11-179 W. Nicola St. – 50 p. Rte 380 - Arbutus St, Chaparral Pl, Powers Rd, Sequoia Pl. – 71 p. Rte 381 – 20-128 Centre Ave, Hemlock St, 605-800 Lombard St. – 41 p. Rte 382 – 114-150 Fernie Pl, Fernie Rd, 860-895 Lombard St. – 24 p. Rte 384 – 407-775 W. Battle St, 260-284 Centre Ave. – 43 p. Rte 385 – 350-390 W. Battle St, Strathcona Terr. – 27 p. Rte 390 – Fernie Crt, 158-400 Fernie Pl, Guerin Creek Way. – 46 p. JUNIPER RIDGE Rte 655 – 1685 Finlay Ave, 2202-2385, 2406-2458 Skeena Dr. – 36 p. Rte 667 – Birkenhead Dr, & Pl, 1674-1791 Cheakamus Dr, Similkameen Pl. – 64 p. Rte 671 – 1830-1997 Qu’appelle Blvd, Myra Pl. LOWER SAHALI/SAHALI Rte 410 - 56-203 Arrowstone Dr, Silverthrone Cres. – 47 p. Rte 449 - Assiniboine Rd, Azure Pl, Chino Pl, Sedona Dr. – 90 p. Rte 454 - Crosby Rd, +XPSKUH\5G6SULQJÀHOG Rd, 1593-1799 Springhill Dr, 580 Sedona Dr. - 45p Rte 457 - 990 Gleneagles Dr, Monarch Dr, 1810-1896 Springhill Dr, Tolima Crt. - 50 p. Rte 459 - Monarch Crt, & Pl. – 38 p. Rte 460 - 555-696 Gleneagles Dr, Skagit Pl, Wentworth Pl. – 54 p,

Hobbies & Crafts Pfaff sewing machine Creative 7570 + embroidery unit + Creative Designer. Never used $1995 (250) 523-9495

Rte 464 – 1775 McKinley Crt. – 48 p. Rte 467 - 1605-1625 Summit Dr. – 33 p. Rte 468 - 320-397 Monmouth Dr, 1657-1679 Selwyn Rd, 303-430 Waddington Dr. - 57 p. Rte 474 - Coppertree Crt, Trophy Crt. – 22 p. Rte 475 - Castle Towers, Sedgewick Crt, & Dr. – 44 p. Rte 478 - 191-299 Chancellor Dr, Sentry Pl, Sovereign Crt, The Pinnacles. – 42 p. Rte 481 – Robson Lane, Whistler Dr, Crt, & Pl. – 68 p. Rte 487 - 201-475, 485-495 Hollyburn Dr, Panorama Crt. – 75 p. MT DUFFERIN Rte 586 - 1505-1584 Mt. Dufferin Cres, 1575 Park Way, 1537-1569 Plateau Pl.-27 p. PINEVIEW VALLEY Rte 562 - Englemann Crt, 1802-1890 Lodgepole Dr. - 64 p. Rte 586 - 1505-1584 Mt.Dufferin Cres, 1575 Park Way & 1537-1569 Plateau Pl-27 np. Rte 581 - Cannel Dr, Cascade St, 1508-1539 Hillside Dr. & Mellors Pl.-47 p. Rte 582 - 1540-1670 Hillside Dr, 1500-1625 Mt. Dufferin Ave. & Windward Pl.-37 p. Rte 589 - 1200 – 1385 Copperhead Dr. – 52 p. RAYLEIGH Rte 830 – Chetwynd Dr, Stevens Dr. – 55 p. Rte 831 - 4904-5037 Cammeray Dr, Mason Pl, Pinantan Pl, Reighmount Dr, & Pl. – 61 p.

INTERESTED IN A ROUTE?

FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 250-374-0462

1948 Ferguson rebuilt motor & extra parts has a util. snow blade & chains mostly original $5000.’20’utility trailer with a 10lbs electric winch has 12lbs axles & new deck like new $4000 250-374-8285 5th wheel hitch $250. 250374-8285. 6hp Evinrude O/B motor. $600. 70 CFM air compressor. $750. 250-574-3794. Butcher-Boy commercial meat grinder 3-hp. 220 volt. c/w attachments. $1500. 250318-2030. Dyson Canister Vacuum Cleaner. Multi-floor. Like new. $350/obo. 250-372-7514.

one week for FREE?

STEEL BUILDING CLEARANCE...� SUMMER OVERSTOCK SALE - BLAZING HOT DEALS!� 20X21 $5,828. 25X25 $6,380. 28X29 $7,732. 32X33 $9,994. 35X33 $12,120. One End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036. www.pioneersteel.ca

Rte 754 - Hillview Dr, & Mountview Dr. – 40 p. Rte 755 – 6159-6596 Dallas Dr, McAuley Pl, Melrose Pl, Yarrow Pl. – 72 p. Rte 759 – Beverly Pl, 6724-7250 Furrer Rd, McIver Pl, Pat Rd, Stockton Rd. – 40 p. Rte 761 – 6022-6686 Furrer Rd, Houston Pl, Parlow Rd, Pearse Pl, Urban Rd. – 57 p.

Heavy Duty Machinery

your item in our classifieds for

Looking for Carriers ABERDEEN Rte 503 - Fleming Circ, Hampshire Dr. & Pl. & Hector Dr. – 48 p. Rte 512 – Ainslie Pl, Balfour Crt, Braemar Dr, MacIntyre Pl. – 70 p.

6 drawer Walnut dresser w/ mirror & matching double bed exc cond $250. 250-374-7514. Diningroom table w/8-chairs, c/w Buffet and Hutch. Med Colour. $850. 250-374-8933.

Did you know that you can place

Building Supplies

Help Wanted

SAHALI

Do you have a passion for Cosmetics and Customer Service?

PETS For Sale?

Furniture

Misc. for Sale

LIZ SPIVEY Ć•Ć•ŃśŇƒĆ“Ć•Ć?ŇƒĆ•Ć”Ć’Ć• Pets

Merchandise for Sale

Cummings Gen Set Ford 6cyl 300 cu/in single and 3 phase pwr $5000 (250) 376-6607

ONE CALL  "$Ä´

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KamloopsThisWeek.com /events

Temporary/ PT/Seasonal

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Put the power of 8.3 Million Ѵ-vvbC;7-7v|o‰ouh=ou‹o†Ĵ

Share your event

We thank you all for your submissions, only qualiďŹ ed candidates will be contacted.

Career Opportunities

CLASSIFIEDS

A41

Rte 833 – Cameron Rd, Davie Rd. – 44 p. Rte 836 - Cahilty Cres, Hyas Pl, 4551-4648 Spurraway Rd. – 36 p. Rte 837 - Helmcken Dr, 4654-4802 Spurraway Rd. – 24 p. Rte 842 – 3945-4691 Yellowhead Hwy. – 35 p. VALLEYVIEW Rte 602 - Apple Lane, Knollwood Cres, Parkhill Dr, 1783 Valleyview Dr. - 47 p. Rte 603 - Chickadee Rd, Comazzetto Rd, Strom Rd, 1625-1648, 1652-1764 Valleyview Dr. - 40 p. Rte 605 - 1770-1919 Glenwood Dr, Knollwood Dr, Vicars Rd. – 61 p. Rte 606 - Orchard Dr, Russet Wynd, 1815–1899 Valleyview Dr. – 39 p. Rte 607 - Cardinal Dr, 19092003 Valleyview Dr. – 39 p. Rte 608 - Curlew Pl, & Rd, 1925-1980 Glenwood Dr. – 70 p. WESTSYDE Rte 217 - 2655 Westsyde Rd. – 36 p. Rte 253 - Irving Pl, 2401-2477 Parkview Dr, Rhonmore Cres, 2380 & 2416 Westsyde Rd. - 54 p. Rte 257 - Alpine Terr, Community Pl, 2192-2207 Grasslands Blvd, Grasslands Pl, 881-936 McQueen Dr, Woodhaven Dr. – 53 p. Rte 258 - 806-879 McQueen Dr, Perryville Pl. – 36 p. Rte 260 - 2040–2185 Westsyde Rd. – 24 p.

EARN EXTRA $$$

KTW requires door to door substitute carriers for all areas in the city. Vehicle is an asset Call 250-374-0462 Fuel tank w/pump $1,000. Electric boat loader. $1,000. 250-579-9550. Greeting cards made in England each cellophane wrapped 90,000 for $17,000 (250) 376-6607 Hockey Gear fits 5’4� 120 lbs, brand new + skates 6.5 size. Serious inquires only $650/obo. for all. Call 9-6pm 250-374-7992. Maple China cabinet 2 glass doors in front, 1 drawer on bottom. $75. 250-672-9408.

ROLL ENDS AVAILABLE $5-$10/ ROLL 1365 B Dalhousie Drive Kamloops BC call for availability 250-374-7467

Steel Work table 4ft by 8ft and 31 inches high and 1/2 inch thick $385 (250) 376-2504 Vintage (pre 1972) Phillips English Racing bike nice cond $120 (250) 554-0201

Misc. Wanted $100,000! Cash Paid for GOLD & SILVER coins, bars, bullion, ingots, coin collections, jewelry, nuggets, plaster gold, gold dust, gold dental work, old sterling silver,sets,scrap+ Anything gold, silver, platinum etc. Todd The Coin Guy. 250-864-3521 (250)-863-3082 Coin Collector Buying Collections, Sets, Olympics,Gold & Silver Coins, Bars + Chad, The Coin Expert 250-863-3082 (250)-864-3521 Buying Royal Canadian Mint coins, collections, old coins, paper money, pre 1968 silver coins, bullion, bars, world collections.+ ANYTHING

GOLD & SILVER Todd The Coin Guy (250)-864-3521


A42

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

Livestock

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Livestock

SHAVINGS & SAWDUST 10 TO 150 YARD LOADS BARK MULCH FIR OR CEDAR

- Regular & Screened Sizes -

REIMER’S FARM SERVICE

250-838-0111 Misc. Wanted

For Sale By Owner

Gold is at Record High! BUYING Gold, Silver, Coins, Collections, Jewelry, China, Estates Christine 1-778-281-0030 I can make House calls.

Real Estate Commercial/ Industrial Property

CHOOSE LOCAL

BY OWNER $55.00 Special! Call or email for more info:

250-374-7467 classifieds@

Real Estate

Transportation

Transportation

Houses For Sale

Antiques / Classics

Motorcycles

CHECK US OUT

ONLINE

www.kamloopsthisweek.com Under the Real Estate Tab

Lots 1/4 Sec-ALR Crown N.&W. East of Kamloops. Well water - gravity. Livestock grazing - Lease corral, timber, bandsaw. Two cabins, southerly slope, solar system, perfect place to conserve nature. $888,000 CAD. Lot 13 Hyas Lk Rd, Pinantan, BC. Canada V0E 3E1. By appointment. Call 250-371-7322

Open Houses

PRESTIGE LOCAL ALARM MONITORING STATION

250-374-0916

Call or email us for more info:

250-374-7467

Share your event with the community KamloopsThisWeek.com /events

Auctions

classifieds@ kamloopsthisweek.com

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, AUG. 31st 12 - 3PM #39-2080 PACIFIC WAY For Sale Aberdeen home in Sierra Vista. 4bdrms, 2.5 baths, stunning view of mountains and rivers. $580,000.00. 760-238-2537. See our ad in Kijiji ID: 1441570756.

2006 Buick Allure CXS. 1owner. Fully loaded. Excellent condition. 207,000kms. $4,900/obo. 250-701-1557, 778-471-7694.

Rentals

4 door, 5 speed manual transmission, 2 sets of tires on rims 266k kms

Bed & Breakfast facebook.com/ kamloopsthisweek

Auctions

AUCTION

BC Best Buy Classifieds Place your classified ad in over 71 Papers across BC. Call 250-371-4949 for more information

s

Dodd

ON-SITE ESTATE AUCTION

6692 HWY 97B SALMON ARM (HALF WAY BETWEEN SALMON ARM AND ENDERBY) SEPT 7Th • 11:00 am

VEhICLES • TOOLS • FURNITURE • TRaCTORS PARTIAL LIST INCLUDES: TOOLS - Honda Trac Snowblower, Honda Rototiller, Large Upright Compressor, Large 3ph Compressor, Stihl Leaf Blower, Husqvarna Chainsaw, Lincoln Mig & Arc Welders, Oxy/Act Torch Set, Cement Mixer, Makita Chop Saw, Table, & Radial Arm Saws, Rolling Tool Chest & Tools, Engine Picker & Stand, Elec & Gas Mowers, Ladders, Shredder, 3 Phase Converter, Wheelbarrows, Huge Lots of Hoses, Hand Trucks, Garden Tools, Winch, Tap & Die Set, Air Tools, Craftsman Drill Press, Come-ALong, Pressure Washer, Bench Vice, 3/4” Drive Socket Set, Elec Hand Tools, Angle Grinder, Wood, Drywall Plus Much More VEHICLES: 1966 Plymouth Valiant Convertible, 1937 Chev 4 door Sedan, 1940 Dodge 4 door Sedan, 1997 Dodge Cummings Diesel 2500 4x4 Pick Up, 1967 Pontiac 2+2 Convertible, 1983 Dodge Rampage, 1987 Plymouth Horizon, 1978 Chev Pick Up, 1992 Volkswagen Rabbit. TRACTORS & MISC: John Deere Riding Mower, Massey Ferguson Tractor with Front End Loader, Perkins Diesel, 3pt Post Hole Auger, Utility Trailers, Beekeeping Hives & Accessories FURNITURE & MISC: Mahogany Bedroom Suite, Antique Radio’s, China, Cabinet, Treadle Sewing Machine, Lamps, King Size Mattress, Coffee and End Tables, 4 Chest Freezers, Stove, Wood Stool, Patio 3 Lamp Lights, Fountain, Planters Plus much More DATE: TIME: VIEWING: ADDRESS:

1998 Subaru Legacy Runs well 250,000kms. A/C, body fair, good tires, some mech work required. $1,500 250-554-2016

SAT • SEPT 7TH 11 AM FRI 9-5 • SAT 8-X 6692 HWY 97B (HALF WAY BETWEEN SALMON ARM AND ENDERBY)

www.doddsauction.com Subject to additions and deletions

DODDS AUCTION 250-545-3259

2010 Mazda 3. White, 2.5L. 4dr., manual, sunroof, loaded. 41,500kms. $9,950. 573-3346. Armstrong

2005 Honda Civic

$2700 obo 250-308-7302

RUN UNTIL SOLD ONLY $35.00(plus Tax)

Suites, Lower N/Shore 1bdrm bsmnt suite near Dairy Queen. N/S, N/P. $620 +hydro. 250-852-0909. Vacant 2bdrms in N.Kam with C/A, sep entr, patio. $950 +DD. 250-376-0633. Westsyde 1bdrm. Priv ent. F/P. Lndry, util/cable incld. N/S, N/P. $1000. 579-0193.

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

250-371-4949

Recreational/Sale 10.5ft Timberline truck camper exc cond,w/all the extras, must see, $8500 250-376-1123 17’ Aerolite Trailer like new, slide out, stabilizer bars. $10,900 (250) 372-5033 1972 Triple E motor home 25’ 77,000miles 402 Chev lots of extras $8000 250-523-9495 1993 Terry 5th wheel 21.5’ slps 5 includes hitch exc cond $4900 (250) 372-3321 2004 Cougar 5th wheel. 12ft slide. Excellent cond. $14,000/obo. 250-554-1744. 2005, 38’ RV trailer 2 slides, sleeps 6, appl incld, fully loaded, $16,900. 236-421-2251 2008 Komfort 5th Wheel 24.5ft. 1-slide. Exec shape. $15,000. 250-256-0084. 2014 Adventurer Camper 89RB solar 13’ awning + extras $24,000 (250) 523-9495 2016 24ft. Jay Feather 23 RBM. Fully loaded. 1500kms. $22,000/obo. 250-377-1932.

2011 Chevy Equinox LT Mechanically sound maintained, all-wheel drive, 4 door hatchback. Remote start, S/S exhaust System, B/U Camera and much more! 200,000 Kms $10,000 778-257-6710

Trucks & Vans 1995 Chev 2500, 4x4, 5std Canopy, w/tires on rims $2000obo 250-579-8675

*some restrictions apply call for details

Cars - Sports & Imports

2001 Dodge Caravan exc cond 295,000km well maintained worth seeing and driving $3500 obo 250-318-4648

Run until sold

New Price $56.00+tax

Do you have a vehicle, boat, rv, or trailer to sell? With our Run til sold specials you pay one flat rate and we will run your ad until your vehicle sells.* • $56.00 (boxed ad with photo) • $35.00 (regular 3 line ad)

2004 White Corvette convertible. Mint condition, new tires, new black top. 68,000 kms. $32,900.00. 250-8511193

Legal

Sport Utility Vehicle

1998 Dodge Dakota XCAB 4X4 V8 automatic AC, good tires, tonneau cover, new battery $3200 (250) 3711704

(250)371-4949

Legal Notices WAREHOUSE LIEN ACT In the matter of the Warehouse Lien Act Sun Valley Containers Ltd. Notice is hereby given to “Jody Honeyman” that household goods, tools, equipment, 1979 Ford Motorhome Serial # ending in FA2166, Kawasaki Dirt Bike, serial # ending in A37210,Terry Travel Trailer serial # not available due to fading, cost of cleaning up yard and disposal of trash and abandonment property located at 1316 Salish Road, Kamloops. Will be disposed of accordingly by Wednesday, September 4th, 2019 unless the account is settled in full for the amount of $6,718.37 which was owed since July 30th, 2019. Enquiries for photos may be sent to sunvalleycontainers@shaw.ca

Boats 14ft. Runabout boat. 40hp Johnson motor on trailer. $1500/obo. 778-469-5434.

Call: 250-371-4949

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*Some conditions & restrictions apply. Private party only (no businesses).

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Scrap Car Removal

Scrap Car Removal

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Scrap Car Removal

Vehicle Wanted

Salmon Arm

Small 4x4 truck, good shape, older OK

250-741-4936

Please recycle this newspaper. .

Free Items

Free Items

Free Items

Motorcycles

Shared Accommodation N/Shore 2bdrms shared. Pets neg. $800/mo.includes everything + some food. 318-7320

3 Lines - 12 Weeks

Add an extra line to your ad for $10

Off Road Vehicles Yamaha Grizzly ATV. KMS 011031 $4,000 250-579-3252

Country House 3bdrms on 5acres. $2200/mo. inclds util. 250-377-3457.

**BOOK NOW FOR BEST WEEKS IN 2019** Shuswap Lake! 5 Star Resort in Scotch Creek BC. REST & RELAX ON THIS PRIVATE CORNER LOT. Newer 1bdrm, 1-bath park model sleeps 4 . Tastefully decorated guest cabin for 2 more. One of only 15 lots on the beautiful sandy beach with a wharf for your boat. Provincial park, Golf, Grocery/Liquor store & Marina all minutes away. Resort has 2 pools, 2 hot tubs, Adult & Family Clubhouse, Park, Playground. Only $1,400 week. BOOK NOW! Rental options available for 3 & 4 day, 1 week, 2 week & monthly. Call for more information. 1-250-371-1333.

Plus Tax

Brand New Yamaha R3 Motorcycle with only 6kms. 320CC, liquid cooled, ABS brakes. Still has 1 year Factory Warranty. $4,700. 250-578-7274.

Homes for Rent

Recreation

$5300

Must be pre-paid Scheduled for 4 weeks at a time Private parties only - no businesses Some Restrictions Apply

Cars - Domestic

2002 Subaru Outback. 279,000kms. New fuel pump, all options. $3,250. 319-5849

The special includes a 1x1.5 ad (including photo) that will run for one week (two editions) in Kamloops This Week. Our award winning paper is delivered to over 30,000 homes in Kamloops every Wednesday and Friday.

2006 HD blue Dyna Low Rider. 23000kms. Mint condition. $13,900.00. Call 250852-1193

1980 Triumph TR7 Convertible. Well restored, original manual. Great gas mileage. Summer driven only. Must Sell! $4,000 250-374-8727.

For Sale By Owner $55.00 Special!

FREE ESTIMATES FOR SYSTEM UPGRADES OR SWITCH-OVERS

10-989 McGill Pl. Kamloops

1965 Mercury 4dr., hardtop. 55,000 miles. 390-330HP. $4,000. 250-574-3794.

kamloopsthisweek.com

KAMLOOPS ONLY ULC CERTIFIED MONITORING STATION

LIVE ANSWER | EFFICIENT COST EFFECTIVE | LOCAL COMPANY

RENTED

2000 Jaguar XK8 Convertible 4L, V-8, fully loaded. Exec shape. $17,500/obo. 250-3764163.

“Our Family Protecting Your Family”

RUN TILL

TIME TO DECLUTTER? ask us about our

1957 Triumph Tiger 110 matching serial numbers. $7,800 Firm. 778-257-1072. 2009 Honda Silverwing. $1500. Low mileage. Nice shape. (250) 376-2253 2010 Harley Davidson Softail. Lugg carrier, cover, lift-jack. $11,000/obo. 250-374-4723. Wanted: HARLEY GEAR. Chaps, Jacket, Vest and Gloves. Ladies Medium and Mens Xlg. Send pics to: rajol@telus.net

RUN TILL SOLD SPECIAL

Packages start at $35 Non-business ads only • Some restrictions apply

1365 DALHOUSIE DRIVE

250-371-4949


FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

GarageSale DIRECTORY

BUSINESSES & SERVICES Services

Services

Services

Financial Services

Home Improvements

Home Improvements

Garage Sales

GET BACK ON TRACK!

Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com

Renovations Electrical (Red Seal) Painting, Flooring Drywall, Bathrooms & much more

Fitness/Exercise WE will pay you to exercise! Deliver Kamloops This Week Only 2 issues a week!

call 250-374-0462

No Job Too Small! Friendly Service. 15 years experience. Guaranteed. References.

for a route near you!

Garden & Lawn RELIABLE GARDENER

778-999-4158

* 30 Years Experience

danshandymanservices.net

* Clean-ups & pruning Call 236- 421- 4448

Masonry & Brickwork

Handy Persons

Masonry & Brickwork

Luigi’s

RICKS’S SMALL HAUL For all Deliveries & Dump Runs. Extra large dump trailers for rent. Dump Truck Long and Short Hauls!!

SMALL

Landscaping

00

+ TAX

3 LINES 12 WEEKS Add an extra line to your ad for $10

NORTH SHORE Large Estate Back Yard Sale. Collectable’s and yarn, rock crystals, Something for everyone! 848 Renfrew Ave, Sat Aug 31st, 8am-noon. PINEVIEW 1798 Primrose Court. Sat Aug 31st. 9-1pm. Wurlitzer organ cheap, ladies clothing, $1 jars, antique glass, books, hsehld items etc. UPPER SAHALI Sat, Aug 31st. 9am-3pm. 2056 Tantalus Crt. Moving. Indoor/outdoor items, tools, furn, toys.

250-371-4949 *RESTRICTIONS APPLY

CHOOSE LOCAL

Licensed & Certiďƒžed

“Our Family Protecting Your Family�

Misc Services

LIVE ANSWER | EFFICIENT COST EFFECTIVE | LOCAL COMPANY

10-989 McGill Pl. Kamloops

250-374-0916

.

.

ONLY $12.50 FOR 3 LINES (Plus Tax) ($1 per additional line)

250-371-4949

classifieds@kamloopsthisweek.com Garage Sale deadline is Thursday 10am for Friday Call Tuesday before 10am for our 2 day special for $17.50 for Wednesday and Friday Garage Sale Packages must be picked

3500

$

+ TAX

TURN YOUR STUFF INTO

CA$H

up Prior to the Garage Sale.

250-371-4949

*RESTRICTIONS APPLY

PAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE

250-374-7467

KAMLOOPS ONLY ULC CERTIFIED MONITORING STATION FREE ESTIMATES FOR SYSTEM UPGRADES OR SWITCH-OVERS

Call and ask us about our GARAGE SALE SPECIAL

SOLD

GET YOUR STEPS IN AND GET PAID

PRESTIGE LOCAL ALARM MONITORING STATION

250-572-0753

IT’S GARAGE SALE TIME

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Security/Alarm Systems

Yard clean-up, Landscaping

Garage Sales

RUN TIL

250-374-7467

CONCRETE JOBS

Home Improvements

Garage Sales

PAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE

t

Time to Trim Your Hedges Tree Pruning or Removal

Home Improvements

53

$

ABERDEEN 1 Day Only Multi-Family Downsizing. Sat, Aug 31st. 8-2pm. 961 Huntleigh Cres. Sporting goods, camping & collectibles.

F R E E E S T I M AT E S !

PETER’S YARD SERVICE

JA ENTERPRISES Furniture Moving and Rubbish Removal jaenterpriseskam@gmail.com 778-257-4943

RUN TIL RENTED

BRICKS, BLOCKS, PAVERS, SIDEWALKS + PRUNING

250-377-3457

A43

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

9302609 NOTICE OF PERMISSIVE TAX EXEMPTIONS

THERE’S MORE ONLINE

Be a part of your community paper & comment online.

KamloopsThisWeek.com

Home Improvements

Home Improvements

Pursuant to Section 227 of the Community Charter, Council proposes to pass a bylaw at its October 8, 2019 Regular Council meeting to provide permissive property tax exemptions to the following properties, owned by not for profit organizations, for the calendar year 2020. Description of Property Land District 25, District Lot 26, Plan 40458, Meadow Creek Road Lot 1, Land District 25, District Lot 780, Plan KAP60331, and Sec. 33 TP17 RG21, Except MHR #1735, Hwy 97C

Organization Meadow Creek Golf Club Society

Description of Exemption Golf Course used for public recreational purposes

Estimated Value of Taxes $3,320.00 (2020) $3,386.00 (2021) $3,454.00 (2022)

Logan Lake Ranch & Country Club

Ranch & Country Club used for public recreational purposes

$828.00 (2020) $845.00 (2021) $862.00 (2022)

Lot 2, Land District 25, District Lot 1666, Plan KAS1787, 90 Opal Drive

Logan Lake Seniors Society

Seniors Society used for public recreational purposes

$736.00 (2020) $751.00 (2021) $766.00 (2022)

Lot 22, Land District 25, District Lot 1666, Plan 21739, 311 Opal Drive

Roman Catholic Bishop of Kamloops Logan Lake Christian Fellowship Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada

An area of land surrounding the building used for public worship

$147.00 (2020) $150.00 (2021) $153.00 (2022)

An area of land surrounding the building used for public worship

$208.00 (2020) $212.00 (2021) $216.00 (2022)

Lot 1, Plan KAP58996 District Lot 780

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Lot A, Land District 25, District Lot 2217, Plan KAP47464, 237 Jasper Drive


A44

FRIDAY, August 30, 2019

www.kamloopsthisweek.com

Find Us On The Shore! #2 - 740 Fortune Drive, Kamloops

weekly flyer

8:30 AM - 8:00 PM | 7 Days A Week

August 29 - Wednesday, September 4 2019 Thursday,

Kamloops BC Grown

Kamloops BC Grown

Kamloops BC Grown

68¢ /LB

68¢ /LB

$2.98 EACH

Green Cabbage

$19 /40lb CASE

Kamloops BC Grown

Green Bell Peppers 88¢ /LB

Spaghetti Squash

Sugar Pie Pumpkin

$19 /35lb CASE

Kamloops BC Grown

Corn On The Cob

Kamloops BC Grown

Carrots

$4.98 /5LB BAG

68¢ /COB

$19 /25lb BAG

Kamloops BC Grown

Oliver BC Grown

68¢ /LB

$1.28/LB

$15 /25lb CASE

Kamloops BC Grown

Beets

$4.98 /5LB BAG $19 /25lb BAG

Walla Walla Onions $5.98 /10lb BAG

Oliver BC Grown

Red Bell Peppers

$25 /25lb CASE

Field Tomatoes

Oliver BC Grown

Roma Tomatoes

Oliver BC Grown

98¢ /LB

98¢ /LB

$1.98/LB

$19 /25lb BOX

$21 /25lb BOX

Oliver BC Grown

Serrano Peppers

Winfield BC Grown

Bartlett Pears

$1.98/LB

98¢ /LB

$18 /10lb CASE

$18 /20lb CASE

30+

Jalapeno Peppers $18 /10lb CASE

Winfield BC Grown

Prune Plum 98¢ /LB $18 /20lb CASE

Winfield BC Grown

Local Suppliers LARGEST SELECTION OF KAMLOOPS GROWN PRODUCE!

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Macintosh Apples 88¢/LB

nuleafproducemarket.com

$15 /20lb CASE

FRESH. HEALTHY. LOCAL . LOCAL FARM FRESH PRODUCE ARRIVING DAILY!

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